For those with an affinity for numbers, the decade-long wait is finally over.

Interep released a new research report entitled, "Marketing Within the Nation's Largest Metros." The report pinpoints the specific characteristics that distinguish the nation's top 10 metropolitan regions from the total U.S., offering valuable information for national marketers who frequently tar

There's more than one wrong answer to every multiple-choice question. But, in the new America, "none-of-the-above" is going to be the right answer more and more often. Results of Census 2000 are pouring in as fears grow about where the economy and consumer spending are heading.

Much has been written and spoken about the changing 'Cultural Aesthetics" of the young urban consumer market in the United States.

How the market is going to look in the future?

How are we going to reach this new audience?

Did you know that mothers with infants were almost twice as likely to be in the labor force in 1998 as they were in 1976? That the 1999 median household income was the highest ever recorded for non-Hispanic White, African American and Hispanic households?

New census figures show little change in community integration despite growing ethnic diversity in the nation. The average white person continues to live in a neighborhood that looks very different from those neighborhoods where the average black, Hispanic, and Asian live.

Now you can have access to online ratings for the Mexican television network at http://www.esmas.com/televisa/inicio.htm.

Look under Ventas (Sales), select the daypart and programming content you need to evaluate.

The Commerce Department's Census Bureau released Census 2000 data via the internet on the country's group quarters population by race and Hispanic origin.

Last year, about 1 out of every 2 women was married and living with a spouse, 1 in 4 was a college graduate and 1 in 7 employed women worked in executive, administrative or managerial occupations, according to new data on the nation's women released today by the Commerce Department's Census

The purpose of this document is to provide information about changes to the questions on race and Hispanic origin that have occurred for the Census 2000.

Census 2000 results released by the Census Bureau show a racially diverse America. However, relatively few about 2.4 percent nationally took advantage of a first-ever option for respondents to identify themselves as belonging to more than one race.

The Census Bureau will hold a news conference in Washington, DC at 1 p.m. EDT, March 12, to release the first set of Census 2000 data on racial diversity in the United States.

The proportion of the Hispanic population age 25 and over with at least a bachelor's degree ranged from 23 percent for those of Cuban origin to 7 percent for those of Mexican origin, according to survey data collected in 2000 and released today by the Commerce Department's Census Bureau.

Based on Census 2000 information, the Hispanic population in the United States surpassed the 35 million mark. The 35 million mark represent a threshold that places the Hispanic and the Black population in the United States at an equal footing in regards to size of total population.

The Commerce Department's Census Bureau issued new data on the African American population showing that 79 percent of African Americans age 25 and over had earned at least a high school diploma and 17 percent had attained at least a bachelor's degree by March 2000.

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