African Americans have been historically undercounted for decades, in part due to the fact that more than one in three African Americans live in hard-to-count census tracts. African American children under age five were overlooked at roughly twice the rate of young non-Hispanic White children in the 2010 Census. African American men have also been historically undercounted compared to men of other racial or ethnic groups. Being undercounted potentially disadvantages African American families, communities, and neighborhoods.

Hard-to-Count State, City, and Congressional District Tables for African Americans

Tables were produced by Steven Romalewski (Director, CUNY Mapping Service) and William P. O’Hare (President, O’Hare Data and Demographic Services LLC) in partnership with the Leadership Conference Education Fund and GCPI.