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Offers community-level health, social, and economic data for the nation’s 500 largest cities. Reports on 36 key measures of health and conditions that influence health, such as housing affordability and income inequality.
Provides easy access to statistical data. Sources include: Dave Leip's Atlas of US Presidential Elections, Defense Manpower Data Center, Dow Jones, Easy Analytic Software Inc. (EASI), Eurostat, International Monetary Fund, National Bureau of Economic Research, Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development, World Bank, World Resource Institute, many US Federal agencies, and others.
1973-present. Huge database of citations to statistical publications from U.S. federal and state governments, international agencies, nonprofit and educational institutions, and private publishers including trade and industry groups. Full text of the publication or report is often included, and many tables are downloadable in Excel. Particularly good for demographic and country-level information. Previous name Statistical Universe.
Print only. Statistical compendium of the U.S. Government and the best place to start looking for statistics related to the United States. Older editions are available online via the Census Bureau, and print copies for most years back to 1878 are available in the Library.
Forecasts U.S. and California economies, and strives to be unbiased in its approach. Online back to 2011, and in print back to 1997. Includes Allen Matkins’ California Commercial Real Estate Survey (San Diego and other large CA metro areas); City Human Capital Index (Los Angeles, Bay Area and CA zip codes); and Los Angeles City Monthly Employment Estimate.
The Census is the most comprehensive demographic survey in the United States. Although the questions asked change from year to year, there are always variables related to age, race and ethnicity, languages spoken, education, ancestry, income, home ownership versus renting, and more.