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archived 2020 Census undercounted some Detroit neighborhoods by 8%
"If you extrapolate that to the rest of the city, and if the rest of the city was undercounted at a similar rate, you would have a magnitude in the tens of thousands of people who are not counted," said Jeffrey Morenoff, U-M professor of sociology and public policy, and faculty affiliate of Poverty Solutions initiative, during a news conference Thursday.
[...]
The analysis comes from U.S. Postal Service data for 10 neighborhoods and canvassing in five of those census blocks, along with 2015 to 2019 American Community Survey data. In "stable" neighborhoods, or those with with low rates of vacancy and higher homeownership, the audit found that occupancy rates are six to 15% higher than 2020 census rates.
programmatic gains (losses)
According to census data released in August, the state's largest city saw continued population loss for the seventh decade in a row. The population declined 10.5% to 639,111, the decennial results showed. Still, the loss is less than it was a decade ago. Between 2000 and 2010, Detroit saw its population plummet by 25%. ... The data showed an uptick in the non-Hispanic white, Hispanic or Latino and non-Hispanic Asian population as well.
futile 1990, 2000, 2010 challenges
The U.S. Census Bureau will give governments the opportunity to request a review of 2020 housing counts for potential processing errors Jan. 3, 2022 through June 30, 2023. The deadline for the bureau to provide results of those cases is Sept. 30, 2023.
archived a small sampling of addresses, ACS Data Users Conference
by Cat on Mon Dec 20th, 2021 at 12:41:27 AM EST
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