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Reports 2007

This report presents data on health insurance coverage for District of Columbia residents and some national comparisons.
The measure of income used in this report is based on money income received (exclusive of certain money receipts such as capital gains), before any deductions like taxes, social security, and Medicare.
Foreign-born Population: In 2006, the District of Columbia had a foreign-born household population of 73,820 (13 percent) which was almost equally divided between males (50.2 percent) and females (49.8 percent).
Information published by the Census Bureau reveals several facts about the Hispanic population in the United States.
This monthly brief presents data from the US Census Bureau on many interesting statistics related to the return to classrooms by our nation's students and teachers.…
This report celebrates older Americans by presenting selected data on the 65 years and older age group, with data taken from the US Census Bureau releases, surveys and archives products…
This report focuses on the demographic characteristics of Asians in the United States (Asian-Americans) and in the District of Columbia, using data collected by the US Census Bureau’s American Community Survey (ACS).
In 2005, the District led the nation in educational attainment for persons 25 years and over. Forty-five percent of District residents 25 years and over held a bachelor's degree or higher in 2005.
This report presents data on Blacks in the United States as a whole, as there are no new data on Blacks in the District of Columbia beyond those published in our February 2006 report on ‘Blacks in the Nation’s Capital’.
The growth in the District's population continues to follow its' strong economic growth since 2000. According to population estimates released by the US Census Bureau,...
In 2005, the District had a total population of 582,049, according to revised estimates produced by the US Census Bureau. Population estimates have also been revised upwards for 2001 through 2004 as shown in the following table.
This report presents some benefits of commuting choices and comparative data for the top 50 cities with the most workers age 16 and over in relation to those who use public transportation.