The Census Bureau's Population Estimates Program (PEP) produces estimates of the population for the United States, states, metropolitan and micropolitan statistical areas, counties, cities, towns, as well as for Puerto Rico and its municipios.Read More
Census Bureau Projects U.S. and World Populations on New Year’s Day
The U.S. Census Bureau today projected the U.S. population will be 332,403,650 on Jan. 1, 2022.
Estimaciones de población para el país, los estados y Puerto Rico
El año pasado, la población de los Estados Unidos creció en 392,665, o 0.1 %, la tasa más baja desde la fundación del país.
New Vintage 2021 Population Estimates Available for the Nation, States and Puerto Rico
According to estimates and components of change released today, the population of the United States grew in the past year by 392,665, or 0.1%.
National Intercensal Tables: 1900-1990
These tables feature 1900-1990 intercensal estimates of population by age, sex, and race.
State Intercensal Tables: 1900-1990
These tables feature 1900-1990 intercensal estimates of population.
County Intercensal Tables: 1970-1979
These tables feature 1970-1979 intercensal estimates of population by age, sex, and race.
Population Trends in Incorporated Places: 2000 to 2013
Nearly two-thirds of Americans live in incorporated places, commonly referred to as cities.
Coastline Population Trends in the United States 1960 to 2008
This report examines population trends in coastline counties and those counties’ shares of coastline states for the period 1960 to 2008.
The Older Population in the United States: 2010 to 2050
Report presents info on how age structure of the overall population and the composition of the older population are expected to change over the next 4 decades.
Happy New Year 2022
New Year's Day U.S. and world population.
How Does Your State Compare?
Population change for states (and Puerto Rico) from July 2020 to July 2021.
State Facts for Students
Brings data close to home by helping students collect, analyze, and compare kid-friendly information about their own state.