|Series||Technical paper -- 51., Technical paper (United States. Bureau of the Census) -- 51.|
|Contributions||United States. Bureau of the Census.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||1 v. (various pagings) ;|
The official income and poverty estimates are based solely on money income before taxes and do not include the value of noncash benefits such as food stamps, medicare, medicaid, public housing, and employer-provided fringe benefits. The Valuation of Noncash Benefits section of this report discusses the effect of taxes and noncash benefits on. The official income and poverty estimates are based solely on money income before taxes and do not include the value of noncash benefits such as food stamps, Medicare, Medicaid, public housing, and employer-provided fringe benefits. The "Valuation of Noncash Benefits" section of this report discusses the effect of taxes and noncash benefits on. Supplemental Poverty Measure Thresholds and Noncash Benefits. Presented by Thesia I. Garner. 1 (co-authors are Marisa Gudrais. 2, and Kathleen S. Short. 3) 1,2. Division of Price and Index Number Research, Office of Prices and Living Conditions, U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, U.S. Department of Labor, Postal Square Building, Suite , 2. Us Bureau of the Census (a) Estimates of Poverty Including the Value of Noncash Benefits: , Technical Paper No. 55 (Washington, D.C.: Government Printing Office). Google Scholar Us Bureau of the Census (b) ‘After-Tax Money Income Estimates of Households’; Current Population Reports, Special Studies, Series P, No. Cited by: 1.
The Census Bureau’s Small Area Income and Poverty Estimates (SAIPE) program produces annual estimates of median household income and poverty status for states, counties, and school combines data from administrative records, postcensal population estimates, and the decennial census with direct estimates from the American Community Survey to provide . Journal of Research on Adolescence 3(3) Browning, Edgar K. Comment: The evaluation of Census Bureau procedures for the measurement of noncash benefits and the incidence of poverty. Pp. in Proceedings of the Bureau of the Census Conference on the Measurement of Noncash Benefits. Poverty is measured in the United States by comparing a person’s or family’s income to a set poverty threshold or minimum amount of income needed to cover basic needs. People whose income falls under their threshold are considered poor. The U.S. Census Bureau is the government agency in charge of measuring poverty. To do so, it uses two. Non-Cash Benefits and Poverty in Ireland. benefits including the medical card amounted to 11 per cent of total. Here we seek to estimate the value of non-cash benefits for a.
• Child poverty overall fell between and , after taking into account refundable tax credits and noncash benefits other than health coverage. After including household heads’ live-in romantic partners in the family (i.e., cohabitation) as well, child poverty was lower in than at any point since at least File Size: 6MB. TABLE 1 OF CASII (PENSIONS AND UNEMPLOYMENT BENEFITS) AND NONCASH (HEALTII AND EDUCATION) SOCIAL EXPENDITURES AS A PERC'ENTAGE OF GDP IN , , AND Noncash-Cash Cash Noncash Differences" Country Australia Cited by: 1. Author(s): Burkhead,D L; Coder,J F Title(s): Estimates of poverty including the value of noncash benefits: to / D.L. Burkhead, J.F. Coder. In , the earned income tax credit (EITC) will provide credits ranging from $ for workers with no children to $6, for workers with at least three children (figure 1). Poverty and the EITC Official estimates of poverty compare the before-tax cash income of families of various sizes and compositions with a set of thresholds.