What’s Behind The Growth Slump? Takeaways From Census Data

In this image from video provided by the U.S. Census Bureau, acting director of the U.S. Census Bureau Ron Jarmin speaks as a graphic showing the U.S. population as of April 1, 2020, is displayed during a virtual news conference Monday, April 26, 2021. The Census Bureau is releasing the first data from its 2020 headcount. (U.S. Census Bureau via AP)

The U.S. Census Bureau has released its first batch of data for its once-every-decade count. It shows the country’s population growth slowing to a level not seen since the Great Depression. It also shows the continued migration of the U.S. population to the West and the South. That means states like Colorado, Florida and Texas will gain congressional seats while places like New York and Ohio will lose them. Because Republicans control most of the states gaining seats they could benefit from the redrawing of congressional districts. Still, those states in the West and South had been expected to gain even more seats, raising questions of whether all their Latinos were counted.


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