The Narrative Profile brings a little bit of everything the American Community Survey has to offer and makes it
accessible to the public in the form of a beautiful custom-written report, available for each census tract, zip code
tabulation area, county, town and state in America.
This report is innovative by allowing users to find their location on a map and have a report written about their neighborhood with the click of a button.
This report visualizes long-term trends in voting by state for different race, age, education, and sex groups for Congressional and Presidential elections.
This HotReport may seem simple to the user, but simplicity hides the power and complexity of this tool. The Industry Snapshots
combine four censuses worth of information on America’s economy. Each combination of NAICS and geography has it’s own page if
comparable data is available. Users can view several maps by state and county, view a table of key statistics, and see graphs of
how the industry has changed over time.
This interactive report grants users
access to decades of rich data about American businesses. The data are presented in a variety of formats (lines, bars
and maps) and users have server types of information breakouts to choose from.
This type of HotReport allows users to perform complex analyses using only a mouse and a browser window. It also acts as a data dissemination tool by allowing users to drill-down into the data before exporting it into .csv format for use in other analysis systems.
Sponsored by the Institute of Museum and Library Services, the Public Libraries HotReport combines data from several
surveys to provide stakeholders with key information about the communities served by local libraries. It includes maps,
graphs, tables and text to communicate important information.
This HotReport is designed to give community leaders and residents a quick and easy way to determine how well your community is
performing on a variety of sustainability indicators. Information comes from a variety of sources including the American
Community Survey, Census 1990, 2000 and 2010, the Department of Labor's Quarterly Census of Employment and Wages and State
Occupational Projections, and the Census Bureau's Local Employment Dynamics (LED).