PRB Topic Feed: U.S. Census and ACS/Topics/US-Census-and-ACS.aspxLow Education Levels and Unemployment Linked in AppalachiaIn 218 of 420 Appalachian counties, the share of working-age adults (ages 25 to 64) with at least a bachelor's degree failed to reach more than half the national average of 30 percent, according to <i>The Appalachian Region: A Data Overview From the 2006-2010 American Community Survey,</i> an Appalachian Regional Commission report prepared by the Population Reference Bureau. 03/28/2012/Publications/Articles/2012/appalachia-education-unemployment.aspx5df93482-7f90-47d5-a533-829c6acdf8bePinpointing PovertyWith funding for Head Start, Title I, and measures to mitigate negative effects of welfare reform all linked to the U.S. Census Bureau's poverty estimates, the agency is refining and updating its numbers. 01/01/2001/Publications/Articles/2001/PinpointingPoverty.aspx4bdf93f2-3480-4efa-a01b-f5b56522649cU.S. Census 2010 TimetableThis timetable highlights key dates in the 2010 U.S. Census, spanning from March 2007 through June 2013.04/09/2009/Publications/Articles/2009/timetable.aspx4ba64306-e450-4632-8be1-1fb746cb701aA Demographic Perspective on Replacing the Electoral CollegeU.S. voters in sparsely populated states have more clout in the Electoral College system than voters from heavily populated states. Some social scientists see this disparity as grounds for replacing the system. 03/01/2000/Publications/Articles/2000/ADemographicPerspectiveonReplacingtheElectoralCollege.aspx44a4fc33-f6d3-4ed7-b771-e66f8c2a1458PRB Launches New Tutorial on the American Community SurveyPRB's tutorial and series of exercises on the American Community Survey helps people understand and access ACS data. 12/12/2010/Publications/Articles/2010/acs-prbtutorial.aspx4308a8ca-68e3-460f-a386-7847a5eb6d64Census 2000: U.S. Population Grew 13 Percent; 12 Seats in U.S. House Will ChangeAccording to Census 2000 results released Dec. 28, the population of the United States grew 13.2 percent from 1990 to 2000, or from 248,709,873 to 281,421,906.12/01/2000/Publications/Articles/2000/Census2000USPopulationGrew13Percent12SeatsinUSHouseWillChange.aspx416eb311-93c0-4d7f-aef3-1e3f9d6d743b2010 U.S. Census Data Machine Springs Into ActionThe U.S. Census Bureau released the first detailed demographic data for states and local areas from the 2010 Census. Racial and ethnic characteristics of the total and voting-age populations were released for geographic areas down to the city block level.02/04/2011/Publications/Articles/2011/us-census-release-first-four-states.aspx21e529cc-23d2-457c-aea4-a2e0b27b5b3aU.S. Low-Income Working Families Increasing Economic security is out of reach for a growing number of working families in the United. The number of low-income working families rose from 10.2 million in 2010 to 10.4 million in 2011.01/11/2013/Publications/Articles/2013/us-working-poor-families.aspx0b82aff6-2410-463e-a0da-f783501b4432How the 2010 Census is DifferentThe 2010 Census will enumerate the resident population of the United States as of April 1, 2010. The census will include everyone living in the 50 states, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, the U.S. Virgin Islands, Guam, American Samoa, and the Northern Mariana Islands. 04/15/2009/Publications/Articles/2009/changesin2010.aspx07d3483b-b882-48e9-9492-354b70e48991The 2010 Census Questionnaire: Seven Questions for EveryoneThe 2010 Census questionnaire will be sent to every housing unit in the country. The person who fills out the form (Person 1) will provide the household information, including whether the home is rented or owned, and will answer just seven questions about every household member. 04/14/2009/Publications/Articles/2009/questionnaire.aspxf5fd0d1f-d7af-44dc-901f-6be7ecea42d3