The Census Bureau has just released its new regional estimates, which show the median household income for the United States in each state.
The data is based on the 2015 American Community Survey, and is subject to a number of caveats.
The Bureau estimates that the median family income in the Northeast was $54,200, and the median for the South was $55,200.
The median for families in the Midwest was $47,900.
The regional estimates also include income for parents, and don’t include benefits such as unemployment benefits.
In addition, some of the data does not account for inflation, so some of these figures may be off by as much as 10% over the next five years.
(The Census Bureau doesn’t break out this difference in inflation figures.)
The regional estimates are expected to be released in the coming months, and they show a median household in every state with an income of $55.40 in 2019, down from $56.50 in 2019.
The Midwest saw a 10% drop, while the South had a 7.3% drop.
For example, in the South, a family of four in 2019 earned $55 a week, while a family in the North saw an income increase of 4.3%.
The Census also found that there were 7.4 million people in the country with annual household incomes of less than $40,000, up from 6.9 million in 2019 (the most recent data available).
As you can see from the chart above, the median incomes for states are much higher than they were in the mid-1980s.
But the figures do have limitations.
One is that they only measure income at the federal level, so they don’t account for taxes or social security payments.
That means they don