An artist’s impression of the world in 2022, according to the 2020 census

The census data, released Thursday by the Bureau of Labor Statistics, is one of the most comprehensive, up-to-date records of America’s population.

The data shows that the nation’s population increased from 5.8 million to 6.2 million in 2020, the most recent year for which census figures are available.

The census is based on an extensive nationwide survey of people, and it uses a population-based model that estimates how many people each person is likely to be by comparing his or her height, weight, gender, age and race.

This model has been used to determine who will be included in the 2020 Census.

But this year’s census also used a population projection from the bureau, which included estimates of how many white people will live in the country.

The bureau estimates that white Americans will live an average of 3.7 years longer than their 2016 numbers and the bureau also projected that blacks will live a longer time than whites.

But in its projections, the bureau made a major error in projecting how many whites will live to be about 75.9 percent of the total population in 2021, instead of the estimated 75.8 percent the bureau had in 2020.

The bureau’s projections for whites and blacks in 2021 were based on the Bureau’s estimates of population growth in 2020 and assumed a steady increase in white people’s numbers through 2061.

The census in 2020 estimated the population to be 1.5 million white people, compared to 1.6 million blacks.

But in 2021 the census estimated that whites would live an extra 5.3 years.

The Bureau of Census has been criticized for overestimating whites and underestimating blacks in the census.

But a 2016 report from the National Association of Secretaries of State, the federal agency that administers the census, suggested the bureau did not make mistakes.

The study found that the bureau has used “suboptimal” data, including population projections that overestimate whites and understate blacks.

The report noted that in 2021 census, the Census Bureau used a projection of about 6.8 years of white population growth based on population growth rates from 1900 to 2065, but that in 2020 it used a much lower estimate of 6.4 years.

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