The data enable the exploration of RD investments to the program level through a state/county/CD lens. They can be used to determine where loan, grant, and loan guarantee investments are made; how investment within a state/county has been trending over time; and how investment financing compares to other counties in the same state or other states. The various views allow access to data about all states, counties, programs, and investment types from 2011 to 2023.
The U.S. Census Bureau’s Small Area Income and Poverty Estimates program produces single-year estimates of income and poverty for all U.S. states and counties as well as estimates of school-age children in poverty for all 13,000+ school districts.
The Census Business Builder (CBB) is a suite of services that provide selected demographic and economic data from the Census Bureau tailored to specific types of users in a simple to access and use format.
IPEDS is a system of 12 interrelated survey components conducted annually that gathers data from every college, university, and technical and vocational institution that participates in the federal student financial aid programs. The data collections occur in fall, winter, and spring.
The 2013 Rural-Urban Continuum Codes form a classification scheme that distinguishes metropolitan counties by the population size of their metro area, and nonmetropolitan counties by degree of urbanization and adjacency to a metro area. The official Office of Management and Budget (OMB) metro and nonmetro categories have been subdivided into three metro and six nonmetro categories. Each county in the U.S., municipio in Puerto Rico, and Census Bureau-designated county-equivalent area of the Virgin Islands/other inhabited island territories of the U.S. is assigned one of the 9 codes. This scheme allows researchers to break county data into finer residential groups, beyond metro and nonmetro, particularly for the analysis of trends in nonmetro areas that are related to population density and metro influence.
CDC WONDER is an online data system which allows users to look at deaths by cause of death, geographic (region, state, county), demographic characteristics (age, sex, race/Hispanic origin, etc), and time (year, month, week).
The Economic Census is the official five-year measure of American businesses providing comprehensive statistics at the national, state, and local levels. It serves as the benchmark for current economic activity, such as the Gross Domestic Product and Producer Price Index.
USAspending.gov is the official source for spending data for the U.S. Government. Its mission is to show the American public what the federal government spends every year and how it spends the money. You can follow the money from the Congressional appropriations to the federal agencies and down to local communities and businesses.
The Gini Index is a summary measure of income inequality. The Gini coefficient incorporates the detailed shares data into a single statistic, which summarizes the dispersion of income across the entire income distribution. The Gini coefficient ranges from 0, indicating perfect equality (where everyone receives an equal share), to 1, perfect inequality (where only one recipient or group of recipients receives all the income). The Gini is based on the difference between the Lorenz curve (the observed cumulative income distribution) and the notion of a perfectly equal income distribution.
The CES survey measures jobs on payrolls, which can be thought of as a gauge of the met demand for labor by employers. Net changes in the numbers of payroll jobs, therefore, indirectly imply changes in the demand for workers.
This report presents final 2021 U.S. mortality data on deaths and death rates by cause of death and demographic characteristics. These data provide information on mortality patterns among U.S. residents by variables such as sex, age, race and Hispanic origin, and cause of death.
The National Risk Index (NRI) is an easy-to-use, interactive tool that shows which communities are most at risk to natural hazards. It includes data about the expected annual losses to individual natural hazards, social vulnerability and community resilience, available at county and Census tract levels.
Regional price parities (RPPs) are regional price levels expressed as a percentage of the overall national price level for a given year. The price level is determined by the average prices paid by consumers for the mix of goods and services consumed in each region.
The Higher Education Research and Development survey is an annual census of all U.S. higher education institutions with at least $150,000 in R&D expenditures. The survey has been conducted annually since 1972. In fiscal year 2022, 900 institutions were in the survey frame and the response rate was 96%. NCSES imputes for unit and item non-responses.
The population and housing unit estimates are released on a flow basis throughout each year. Each new series of estimates (referred to as a "vintage") is revised annually beginning with the date of the most recent decennial census to incorporate the latest administrative record data, geographic boundaries, and methodology.
The Clean Investment Monitor (CIM) is a joint project of Rhodium Group and MIT’s Center for Energy and Environmental Policy Research (CEEPR). The CIM tracks public and private investments in climate technologies in the United States. Through this data and analysis, the CIM provides insights into investment trends, the effects of federal and state policies, and on-the-ground progress in the U.S. towards net-zero greenhouse gas emissions.
Census tracts that are overburdened and underserved are highlighted as being disadvantaged. Federally Recognized Tribes, including Alaska Native Villages, are also considered disadvantaged communities. The tool uses datasets as indicators of burdens. The burdens are organized into categories. A community is highlighted as disadvantaged on the CEJST map if it is in a census tract that is (1) at or above the threshold for one or more environmental, climate, or other burdens, and (2) at or above the threshold for an associated socioeconomic burden. In addition, a census tract that is completely surrounded by disadvantaged communities and is at or above the 50% percentile for low income is also considered disadvantaged.
The Longitudinal Employer-Household Dynamics is part of the Center for Economic Studies at the U.S. Census Bureau. The LEHD program produces cost effective, public-use information combining federal, state and Census Bureau data on employers and employees.
Includes: Quarterly Workforce Indicators (QWI), LEHD Origin-Destination Emp. Statistics (LODES), Job-to-Job Flows (J2J), Post-Secondary Employment Outcomes (PSEO), and Veteran Employment Outcomes (VEO).
The American Community Survey (ACS) helps local officials, community leaders, and businesses understand the changes taking place in their communities. It is the premier source for detailed population and housing information about our nation.
The LAUS program is a hierarchy of non-survey methodologies used to replicate for roughly 7,600 subnational areas the household employment and unemployment concepts of the Current Population Survey (CPS), which is the source of the U.S. unemployment rate. The unemployment rate is a direct measure of slack in the supply of labor.
These maps are intended to be illustrative of the scope of the Bipartisan Infrastructure Law and the impact it has in all American communities. Data represents announced funding (formula and discretionary) as of August 7, 2023 and awarded funding as of June 30, 2023. This is a small subset of what the Bipartisan Infrastructure Law will fund and is not intended to be comprehensive.