People worry about data overload. Fooey.
Looking at American time use for various combinations of sex, age, and employment status, on weekdays and weekends.
How good or bad something is depends on what you compare against.
A visual history of a growing United States.
A comparison of the words unique to the candidates on Twitter.
Watch the regional changes across the country from 1990 to 2016.
A look at the rise for each state over three decades, for men and women.
But not every group's median income increased by the same amount.
Americans get most of their alcohol from beer, but it's not like that everywhere.
Keep track of the 214 days out of the year that are a national food or drink days.
Here's how common each household type is and was — and how the makeup compares to a few decades ago.
You're going to see probability values mentioned a lot these next few months. Many people will misinterpret. But not you.
Nuclear is still the most common, but there are millions of households in the United States with a different family structure.
Most people have one or two drinks on average, but some consume much more.
For various occupations, the difference between the person who makes the most and the one who makes the least can be significant.
Two decades out from the first statewide ban on smoking in enclosed workplaces, here's who still smokes.
As of May 2016, there were 64,432 licensed firearms dealers and pawnbrokers, which got me wondering how that compares to other businesses.
We keep getting bigger. Watch overweight and obesity rates move up over several decades.
On average, we use less energy as we age, and so we should eat less. We don’t always adjust soon enough though.
See what we ate on an average day, for the past several decades.
Here's a chart to show you how long you have until you start to feel your age.