Aspiring parents need a robust life-respecting culture that supports mothers, encourages fathers and inspires young couples to raise families.
Chinese officials are set to begin releasing their once-a-decade comprehensive census data in the coming weeks.
Noah and the Texas senator got into a heated exchange on Twitter as the "Daily Show" host called out the senator for his controversial trip to Cancun during the winter.
The U.S. population rose by 7.4 percent to 331,449,281, the second-slowest increase ever, and for the first time, California is losing a congressional seat—a result of dwindling migration in the nation's most populous state.
Missing the January 20 deadline paves the way for the Biden administration to count undocumented immigrants in apportionment numbers.
The Supreme Court seemed skeptical of the reasoning behind what may be the Trump administration's last major legal battle in the nation's highest court on Monday.
Four suits have been filed challenging the election results in Pennsylvania as the president refuses to concede.
Southeastern states Alabama and Georgia have the lowest response rates so far for the 2020 census.
"Rushing census operations...ensures the bureau won't count millions of people," warned Vanita Gupta, head of the Leadership Conference on Civil and Human Rights.
The president's executive order on illegal immigration and the Census is just.
President Donald Trump issued a memorandum on Tuesday that would block undocumented migrants from being counted in the census for purposes of redrawing Congressional districts, but legal experts and advocates say it may not be feasible due to legal challenges and practical difficulties.
Billions of dollars in federal funding for everything from healthcare to unemployment to Meals on Wheels rely on data collected by the Census.
Meghan and Harry are concentrating on their finances while protests and crashes and crises keep going.
The 2020 U.S. census will shape elections for the next decade—and the signs are good for Republicans.
To combat fears of immigration raids stirred up by the Trump Administration's ICE policies and a rejected attempt at getting an immigration question on the 202 census, Mayor Lori Lightfoot plans to dedicate $2.7 million to the upcoming 2020 census, and calls it the "ultimate form of protest" against Trump's government.
The short answer is: not a whole lot — at least in the near future.
Attorney General Bill Barr, speaking after Trump, acknowledged the administration would face continued legal battles if it continued to push for the census question.
"Attempts to defy the courts never go well for America," Thomas Wolf, an attorney with the Brennan Center for Justice, told Newsweek.
"Think of all the questions that nobody complains are included in our U.S. census every ten years that include a far, far, far smaller number of Americans," Conway said on Fox News.
"I don't know how they can get around it," Andrew Napolitano said, referencing the Supreme Court ruling.
Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi ripped President Donald Trump and his administration's fight to add a citizenship question to the 2020 census, despite the Supreme Court already blocking such an attempt.
"We're thinking about doing that," Trump said of an executive order. "It's one of the ways—we have four or five ways we could do it. We're doing well on the census."
The DOJ have been "instructed to examine whether there is a path forward, consistent with the Supreme Court's decision, that would allow us to include the citizenship question on the census," Joseph Hunt, an assistant attorney general with DOJ's civil division, said.
The freshman lawmaker's suggestion that the leader of the Executive Branch defy a ruling by the Judicial Branch's top court would require Trump to take action that's prohibited by the U.S. Constitution.
"Let's not forget that the inclusion of a citizenship question was not driven by any lawful justification—the Supreme Court made that abundantly clear—but instead, by a discriminatory agenda," California Secretary of State Alex Padilla said.
The cancellation of a citizenship question follows a months-long legal dispute between the Trump administration and litigants in three separate, federal jurisdictions.
Legal experts balked at the president's suggestion, saying it could contradict key Justice Department legal arguments or, at its most extreme, disregard the U.S. Constitution.
The court narrowly decided to protect the accuracy of the census and the rule of law by not allowing a citizenship question, but much more work remains to be done to ensure that every vote is counted.