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US county household median income 2009. Median US household income, 2001-2011 Household income is a measure commonly used by the United States government and private institutions. Each household is measured by the income of every resident over the age of 15. Income includes wages and salaries, unemployment insurance, disability payments, child support payments received, regular rental receipts, as well as any personal business, investment, or other kinds of income received routinely. [ 1 ] While inflation-adjusted ("real") household income had been increasing almost every year from 1945 to 1999, it has since been flat and even decreased recently. [ 2 ] U.S. median household income fell from $51,144 in 2010 to $50,502 in 2011. [ 3 ] Extreme poverty in the United States, meaning households living on less than $2 per day before government benefits, doubled from 1996 to 1.5 million households in 2011, including 2.8 million children. [ 4 ]
Sunday, December 5th, 2010 You may recall a while back that a blog post by Rob Pitingolo ranking cities and counties by their density of college degrees (and vs. their expected density based on population) deservedly got quite a bit of attention. I wanted to return to that topic and this time look not just at college degree density, but how density and other metrics related to college degrees have changed in the last decade.
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