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NEWS
BY A SUN STAFF WRITER | December 21, 2002
Maryland's population rose to nearly 5.46 million this year, a 1.3 percent increase in line with the growth rates of other mid-Atlantic states, according to U.S. Census Bureau estimates released yesterday. Most of the growth came from births, said Melissa Therrien, a Census Bureau demographer. Maryland had about 31,000 more births than deaths. Another source of growth was 25,000 people migrating from other states. The Census Bureau estimated that Maryland received 16,000 immigrants. The estimates, which are based on the 2000 census and other population data and figure in federal funding for states, indicated that Maryland added 72,058 residents from July 1, 2001, to July 1, 2002.
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NEWS
By Baltimore Sun reporter | April 6, 2010
Suspicious powder was found this morning at a processing center of the U.S. Census Bureau in Essex, though it was found to be harmless. The Baltimore County police and fire departments were called around 10 a.m. to the U.S. Census Bureau's Data Capture Center, in the 8400 block of Kelso Drive, to examine a package containing a small amount of powder, said Elise Armacost, the fire department spokeswoman. "We did not evacuate the building, no one was showing symptoms, there were no transports," Armacost said.
NEWS
By Erica L. Green | April 7, 2010
Baltimore County police and fire units responded Tuesday morning after a suspicious powder was found at a processing center for the U.S. Census Bureau in Essex. The powder was found to be harmless, a Fire Department spokeswoman said. Police and fire departments were called about 10 a.m. to the Census Bureau's Data Capture Center, in the 8400 block of Kelso Drive, to examine a package containing a small amount of powder. "We did not evacuate the building, no one was showing symptoms, there were no transports," said Fire Department spokeswoman Elise Armacost.
NEWS
By Kathleen Beeman and Kathleen Beeman,Special to The Sun James Bock of The Sun's metropolitan staff contributed to this article | July 16, 1991
WASHINGTON -- Commerce Secretary Robert A. Mosbacher Sr. refused yesterday to adjust the 1990 census results despite an acknowledged undercount, --ing the hopes of large cities and some states for a boost in federal aid and political clout.Mr. Mosbacher's decision, precipitated by a court order, affects about $59 billion in aid allocated annually on the basis of census numbers. It also could affect the makeup of congressional, state and local legislative districts.The Census Bureau said about 5.3 million Americans were missed in the 248.7 million total.
NEWS
By NEW YORK TIMES NEWS SERVICE | April 12, 1998
WASHINGTON -- Two years from the start of the 2000 Census, it is shaping up as the most contentious in 80 years, generating fierce debate in Congress, and litigation aimed at blocking the Census Bureau from changing the way it does business.During the past year, the dispute over the bureau's plans to alter its method of counting the population delayed passage of a disaster relief bill for victims of flooding in the Midwest, prompted Congress and the Clinton administration to set up an outside board to monitor the bureau and generated two lawsuits, including one by House Speaker Newt Gingrich.
NEWS
By Martin C. Evans | July 31, 1991
Saying quiet diplomacy has gotten the city nowhere, Mayor Kurt L. Schmoke announced yesterday that Baltimore will join 15 other cities in a lawsuit that seeks to force the Census Bureau to adjust the 1990 census to reflect 5.3 million uncounted Americans."
BUSINESS
By Steve Kilar and The Baltimore Sun | December 20, 2012
Not even three years ago, it seemed like there was still a long way to go before D.C. had more people than Baltimore. At the time of the 2010 census, Baltimore had nearly 20,000 more residents than Washington: 620,961 to 601,723. But Washington's growth has been booming for more than a decade, while Baltimore's population is stagnant. The District gained more than 13,000 residents between July 2011 and July 2012. The U.S. Census Bureau on Thursday put D.C.'s population on July 1, 2012 at 632,323 -- up from 619,020 a year earlier.
EXPLORE
July 13, 2011
Jean and John King, of Laurel; and Carol and Allen Heyne, of Bloomingdale, Ill., announce the engagement of their children, Kimberly King and Matthew Heyne. The bride-to-be is a 2002 graduate of Eleanor Roosevelt High School and a 2006 graduate of the University of Maryland. She is currently employed by theU.S. Census Bureau. A 2009 graduate of the University of Maryland, the future groom is employed byU.S. Department of Homeland Security. A September wedding is planned.
NEWS
By CHRISTOPHER STOLLAR and CHRISTOPHER STOLLAR,CAPITAL NEWS SERVICE | October 12, 2005
WASHINGTON -- The number of Marylanders who received food stamps in 2001 was almost twice what the Census Bureau reported, an undercount that could have far-reaching implications for the poor, the nonprofit groups that defend them and the state that helps support them. A report co-written by analysts from the U.S. Department of Agriculture, Maryland Department of Human Resources and the Census Bureau found that 157,857 people received food stamps in 2001 -- almost double the 87,429 figure given by the federal government.
NEWS
By New York Times News Service | September 12, 1995
WASHINGTON -- A smaller percentage of Americans are pulling up their roots and moving out of state than at any time since 1950, the Census Bureau said yesterday, suggesting that the great postwar population shifts that reshaped the country's political, social and economic landscape have, for the moment, come to an end.The Census Bureau figures show an overall decline in Americans' mobility. It said that about 16.7 percent of the population changed residences during a one-year period ending in March 1994, far below the 20 percent that moved in a typical year during the 1950s and 1960s and the second-lowest level of mobility since 1948 when the Census Bureau began tracking such movement.
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