U.S. Census

New Census report find more grandparents living with grandchildren & both are at risk.
The first U.S. Census Bureau report in more than a decade on grandparents living with grandchildren highlights growth and diversity, and confirms that, while the trend has slowed some as the economy recovers from recession, multigenerational living is not going away. Fully 10 percent of the estimated 65 million grandparents live with at least one grandchild, up from 7 percent in 1992.
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Nosotros, los hispanos, vivimos mayormente en lugares de siempre: California, Texas y Florida, pero en realidad estamos en todas partes y seguimos movilizándonos.
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If you're a woman with 100 or more candles on your birthday cake, the 2010 Census says you're probably white and living in the South.
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For the first time in U.S. Census Bureau history, white births are no longer a majority. In the year that ended last July, non-Hispanic whites accounted for just 49.6 percent of American births, while minorities"”including Hispanics, blacks, Asians and those of mixed race"”accounted for 50.4 percent. The demographic shift is playing out differently across the states; white births remain the majority in many areas. In others, however, there's a growing gap between the ethnic and racial makeup of older and younger Americans.
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A look at recent Census Bureau data on America's surging 65 and older population"”including the 90+ population boom.
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American the Beautiful"”and Gray: Census Bureau data released this week shows that the senior population of this country is higher than it's ever been before. According to 2010 numbers, there are 40.3 million people ages 65+ in the United States, an increase of over 5 million since the 2000 Census. These days, one in every eight Americans"”or 13 percent of the total population"”is 65 or older. And the unemployment rate in November fell to 8.6 percent"”the biggest drop since the beginning of the economic downturn.
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