Webinar: Questionnaire Assistance Centers and Libraries
Looking to learn more about how to address and protect against disinformation and the 2020 Census? This webinar discusses how to identify census disinformation, using the debunked home affairs hoax as an example.
The Internet Response Option in the 2020 Census
This factsheet from Asian Americans Advancing Justice explains the internet response option for the 2020 Census.
Providing Assistance with the Census Questionnaire
This section discusses the assistance provided by the Census Bureau, and also includes information on language assistance resources and hotlines from Census Counts.
How to Identify a Census Taker
This factsheet from Asian Americans Advancing Justice is a community education material focused on how to identify a census taker.
Language Resources and How to Get Assistance
This factsheet from Asian Americans Advancing Justice is a community education material focused on the variety of language resources available when filling out the census.
How Do I Respond to the 2020 Census and What Does it Ask Me?
This factsheet from Asian Americans Advancing Justice is a community education material focused on how to respond to the 2020 census.
Debunking the Myths about the Citizenship Question on the 2020 Census Form
Download the fact sheet from Advancing Justice | AAJC and NALEO Educational Fund on myths about the 2020 Census citizenship question
What Does the 2020 Census Ask Me?
This factsheet from Asian Americans Advancing Justice is a community education material focused on what to expect on the 2020 census.
The Hispanic Origin and Race Questions in Census 2020
NALEO Education Fund webinar and policy brief on background, history, and evolution of the Hispanic origin and race questions and challenges in 2020 Census.
2020 Census Kiosk Toolkit
The 2020 Census Kiosk Toolkit is a guide and resource bank to help communities easily implement kiosk programs to encourage online census responses and ensure that all residents are counted.
Webinar: Georgia Faithful Census
As trusted messengers, faith leaders have a critical role to play in helping prepare their communities for the 2020 Census. This webinar explains the basics of the census, what’s at stake for Georgia, and how people of faith can spread the word to ensure all people are counted. Featured speakers focus on racial equity and effective messaging on the census.
Webinar: Organizing, Engagement, and Census Bureau Outreach and Partnerships
This AAJC webinar covers the best field and communications strategies for getting out the count. We go over resources on how to mobilize communities to participate in the 2020 Census, language assistance, top messages that resonate with communities, social media tools, and more. The webinar also goes over how to foster partnerships and how to best work with the Census Bureau to achieve an accurate count of our communities.
Webinar: Census FAQs
This webinar discusses common census questions, especially those related to the timeline of the census and language support.
Citizenship Question Nonresponse: A Demographic Profile of People Who Do Not Answer the American Community Survey Citizenship Question
This report shares an analysis of data nonresponse to the citizenship question on the American Community Survey. Nonresponse rates vary by demographic group but have been rising over time–showing an increased sensitivity to the question. It is expected that the nonresponse rate to the citizenship question on the 2020 Census will be even higher than the 6% nonresponse rate to the question on the ACS, and that the question will make the census more expensive and it’s results less accurate.
Factsheet on Addition of Citizenship Question on 2020 Census Form
The U.S. Constitution mandates a counting of all persons in the U.S. every ten years. That count is of all people, and not just citizens. Anything that threatens an accurate count should be avoided.
Census 2020, Make Yourself Count: April 1, 2020
The census is a self-portrait of the nation. The U.S. Constitution requires the federal government count everyone living in the country every 10 years.
Every 10 years, the United States conducts a “Decennial Census.” The goal of the census is to count every person who lives in the country where they live.
Revised Two-Question Hispanic Origin and Race Format for Census 2020 Raises Questions About the Accuracy of Data on the Latino Community
After extensive research to improve data collection on Hispanic origin and race, the Census Bureau recommended a new combined question format for the 2020 Census form.
The American Community Survey (ACS) and Civil Rights
Because it is part of the constitutionally mandated census, participation in filling out the ACS is required by law. There is no other source for the reliable, nationwide, community-level data gathered through the ACS.