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Editorial Results (free)
1. US Stopping Use of Term 'Negro' for Census Surveys
- Tuesday, February 26, 2013
WASHINGTON (AP) – After more than a century, the Census Bureau is dropping its use of the word "Negro" to describe black Americans in surveys.
Instead of the term that came into use during the Jim Crow era of racial segregation, census forms will use the more modern labels "black" or "African-American".
2. Census: Population Slowing in Large Portions of US
- Thursday, December 22, 2011
WASHINGTON (AP) – Many states that posted big population gains in the 2010 census are now seeing their decade-long growth fizzle, hurt by a prolonged economic slump that is stretching into larger portions of the South and West.
3. High Response Saves 2010 Census $1.6B in Costs
- Wednesday, August 11, 2010
WASHINGTON (AP) – With the 2010 census nearly finished, the government said Tuesday it will save $1.6 billion in the cost of the U.S. population count because of strong public response and no major problems.
4. US Census Forms Arrive in the Mail: What to Expect
- Tuesday, March 16, 2010
WASHINGTON (AP) - Let the count begin.
More than 120 million U.S. census forms begin arriving Monday in mailboxes around the country, in the government's once-a-decade population count that will be used to divvy up congressional seats and more than $400 billion in federal aid. Fast-growing states in the South and the West could stand to lose the most because of lower-than-average mail participation rates in 2000 and higher shares of Hispanics and young adults, who are among the least likely to mail in their forms.
5. Cities Lag in Preparations for High-Stakes Census
- Tuesday, October 13, 2009
WASHINGTON (AP) - With the 2010 census looming, major U.S. cities whose residents are at high risk of being missed are struggling with a shortage of money and manpower to prepare for an accurate count.
6. Obama Turns to Survey Researcher for Census Post
- Monday, April 06, 2009
WASHINGTON (AP) - President Barack Obama on Thursday selected Robert M. Groves to be the next census director, turning to a survey researcher who has clashed with Republicans over the use of statistical sampling to lead the high-stakes head count.