Whether it's a new release of government data or news stories that need historic metrics for context, find articles that dive deep into the issues here. The Census Bureau, the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the Congressional Budget Office, and more: USAFacts is here to provide bias-free context and visuals to help Americans understand the numbers behind the news. USAFacts is always digging into data on employment in America, why people immigrate to the US, how much Congress is spending, and more, so check back often for new reports.
The recent stimulus bill in response to COVID-19 covers an array of initiatives and focuses less on businesses than the 2020 CARES Act. USAFacts digs into the numbers behind the original version of the House bill passed on February 27, 2021, whose estimated outlays added up to $1.9 trillion. While the $1.9 trillion cost estimate may be revised due to subsequent amendments, many major outlays are expected to remain at similar levels.
The largest revenue drop was in the second quarter, as many states delayed income tax collection.
Here is a look at the increase in cases this fall, along with data on hospitalizations, job loss, and small business sentiment.
The 2020 deficit was nearly twice as large as the deficit in 2009, when the government enacted stimulus spending in response to the Great Recession.
State revenue was down 29% compared to the same quarter last year, indicating budget shortfalls and hard choices may be on the horizon.
From COVID-19 and the economy to race and policing in America, take a look at nonpartisan data on topics covered in the first debate.
Combining direct and indirect taxes, as well as taxes from state and local government, the average American family paid $15,748 in taxes in 2018.
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.
Initiative would postpone $520 in taxes for the average household and $1,197 for the upper middle class.
Tax legislation passed by the Senate and the House would change corporate taxes, impacting businesses, individuals, and the economy. What could change under the legislation? Compare past tax changes to economic performance throughout history and decide for yourself.
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