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Regional Economic Information Systems

(http://faculty.washington.edu/krumme/data/regeconinfosystems.html)


Supporting & Related Pages:


Internet:

EconData.Net [www.econdata.net]

Guide to regional economic activity on the Web. We have more than 350 links to socioeconomic data sources, arranged by subject and provider, pointers to the Web's premiere data collections, and our own list of the ten best sites for finding regional economic data.

Federal Statistics & More [Sources of Socioeconomic Data for Economic Development Analysis]

"Interested in using socioeconomic data to analyze local and regional economies? Here are links to over 125 data sources on the Web. These data sources have been compiled as part of a study funded by the U.S. Economic Development Administration to assess the adequacy of existing socioeconomic data sources for use in economic development analysis. If any of these data sources is unfamiliar, you can click on the topic heading to come to a page of short descriptions for each source under that topic. [This compendium of data sources has been compiled by Andrew Reamer & Associates and Impresa.

Federal Statistics (Fedstats): Regional Statistics

Bureau of Economic Analysis

Regional Economic Information System WWC snapshot of http://riskweb.bus.utexas.edu/econfaq/node23.html taken on Wed Jun 7 0:04:07 1995. Previous: + New York Next: + STAT-USA (U.S.

Regional Economic Information System 1969-1992 Regional Economic Information System 1969-1992. Bibliographers: CMT = Cynthia Teague. Subjects: Business and Economics.

Regional Economic Information System Previous: + New York Next: + STAT-USA (U.S. Up: U.S. MACRO AND. + Regional Economic Information System. This system is sponsored by the University of...

Government sources Government sources. State Government. Regional Economic Information System, 1969-1992. Kansas Governor Bill Graves. KICIN Home Page. Lt. Gov. Frahm's Page...

Regional Economic Information System: 1969-1994 - GOVERNMENT INFORMATION SHARING PROJECT [Oregon State University ~ Information Services]

The Regional Economic Information System (REIS), from the Bureau of Economic Analysis, presents estimates of personal income and per capita personal income for 1969-1994.

ALMIS - LMINet (American Labor Market Information System) is produced under the support of the Employment and Training Administration, US Department of Labor.

Regional Economic Information System Previous: + NBER's Macro-Historical Next: * Board of Up: U.S. MACRO AND. Regional Economic Information System. This system is sponsored by the University... (Mirror Site)

U.S. MACRO AND REGIONAL DATA (Bill Goffe)

McGraw Regional Economic Service

"DRI/McGraw-Hillís U.S. Regional Economic Service provides accurate forecasts of key economic and demographic concepts for 50 states, 310 metropolitan areas, and over 3000 counties. You can use this service to gain a real understanding of a regionís ability to expand and compete. Our U.S. regional models -- which are integrated with our U.S. macroeconomic forecasts -- provide you with our most current projections of interest rates, GDP, inflation, and other economic indicators."

URISA, Urban and Regional Information Systems Association

Selected NIPA Tables From the June 1998 SURVEY OF CURRENT BUSINESS

The tables in this section include the most recent estimates of gross domestic product and its components; these estimates were released on May 28, 1998 and include the "preliminary" estimates..."


Local & Regional Financial Institutions:


Clippings: Washington's population near a record 6 million Seattle PI, Friday, December 28, 2001; by SEATTLE POST-INTELLIGENCER STAFF AND NEWS SERVICES

Washington state's population closed in on a record 6 million this year, according to population estimates released by the Census Bureau today....(the bureau's first updated population estimates since the April 1, 2000, census).... Washington wasn't among the fastest-growing states, but the growth here reflected an overall shift toward the West and South... The bureau typically updates post-census estimates each year. Among other purposes, the data are used to help allocate federal money between the states.

Census can't use sampling; Seattle Times, Monday, August 24, 1998 by Anne Gearan [AP]

"In a victory for congressional Republicans, a federal court panel today ruled that the government cannot use statistical sampling to help count Americans in the 2000 census. The nation's founding fathers said America must have "actual enumeration" of its populace, and a modern statistical tool called "sampling" is not an acceptable substitute, the judges ruled."

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