When the government releases new data—or when we go digging for hard-to-find, interesting information—you’ll find the resulting reports here. The Census Bureau, the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the Congressional Budget Office, and more: we provide bias-free context and visuals to help you understand the latest from these agencies. USAFacts is always digging into data, so check back often for new reports.
In the year before the pandemic hit, 92% of people in the US had health insurance, with employment-based insurance as the most prevalent coverage type.
The federal government has the goal of vaccinating 70% of the population against the flu. The latest data shows that less than half of Americans get vaccinations.
This month's look at the pandemic focuses on hospital beds, unemployment benefits, and consumer spending. It also shows how the virus is infecting more people in states that previously had few cases.
One in nine Americans under the age of 65 didn't have health insurance in 2018. The numbers were higher among Hispanic, Native, and Black Americans.
The presidential candidates addressed COVID-19 and healthcare, immigration, record unemployment, and tax reform in their convention speeches. Here’s what the data says on these key issues.
While Hispanic Americans have the highest life expectancy of any group, they and Black Americans are more likely to suffer from maladies like obesity and diabetes.
Health, jobs, travel, and government spending: Here are five ways that government data shows how COVID-19 is affecting the nation.
An experimental weekly survey started by the US Census Bureau in April 2020 also reports that lower-income households report the highest levels of anxiety and depression.
Up-to-date numbers on how coronavirus is overtaking common causes of death for Americans
Medicare for All is a key issue in the 2020 election. Candidates are considering the government's role in providing health insurance coverage. Meanwhile, in 2018, employers provided coverage to 55% of Americans.
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