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Table of Contents October 2002

Special in this issue

125 State Personal Income: Revised Estimates for 1999-2001

  • The annual estimates of State personal income for 1999-2001 have been revised to incorporate the results of the recent annual revision of the NIPA's and newly available State-level source data. In general, the revisions were small and upward for all 3 years; in contrast, the NIPA estimate of personal income for 2001 had been revised down substantially. The difference primarily reflected the timing of the incorporation of Bureau of Labor Statistics tabulations of wages and salaries for 2001. In 2001, personal income grew the fastest in New Mexico, and it grew the slowest in Michigan.
    (PDF)

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Regular features

1 Business Situation: Final Estimates for the Second Quarter of 2002

  • Real GDP slowed to a 1.3-percent increase in the second quarter of 2002, according to the "final" estimate, from a 5.0-percent increase in the first quarter; the "preliminary" estimate issued a month ago had shown a 1.1-percent increase. The primary contributor to the upward revision to GDP was an upward revision to exports of services. Corporate profits decreased $12.6 billion (1.6 percent at a quarterly rate) in the second quarter after decreasing $13.8 billion (1.7 percent) in the first.
    (PDF) (Tables in XLS format)

39 U.S. International Transactions, Second Quarter 2002

  • The U.S. current-account deficit increased $17.5 billion, to $130.0 billion, in the second quarter of 2002. The increase was primarily accounted for by an increase in the deficit on goods, as imports increased more than exports. In the financial account, net recorded inflows decreased $7.2 billion, to $80.4 billion. Financial outflows for U.S.-owned assets abroad and financial inflows for foreign-owned assets in the United States both increased substantially, but the increase in financial outflows was larger.
    (PDF) (The tables in this article may be viewed and downloaded interactively.)

67 U.S. International Services: Cross-Border Trade in 2001 and Sales Through Affiliates in 2000

  • In 2001, U.S. exports of private services decreased 4 percent, to $266.2 billion, and U.S. imports of private services decreased 5 percent, to $192.3 billion. The decreases in both exports and imports reflected the worldwide slowdown in economic growth and the effects of the terrorist attacks of September 11th. In 2000, the most recent year for which data are available, sales of private services abroad through foreign affiliates of U.S. companies increased 11 percent, to $392.8 billion, and sales of private services in the United States through U.S. affiliates of foreign companies increased 18 percent, to $346.7 billion. These increases reflected the strong worldwide economy in 2000 and the continued worldwide boom in merger and acquisition activity.
    (The PDF file for this article is 3.3Mb. Due to its size, you can download the entire article, the article without the tables, or just the tables in PDF format.)
    (Tables in XLS format.)

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Reports and statistics

7 Real Inventories, Sales, and Inventory-Sales Ratios for Manufacturing and Trade, 1998:IV-2002:II

  • (PDF) (Tables in XLS format.)

10 Customer Service Report for Fiscal Year 2002

12 Annual NIPA Revision: Newly Available Tables

20 Updated Summary NIPA Methodologies

148 Schedule of BEA News Releases in 2003

D-1 BEA Current and Historical Data

National Data

  • D-2 Selected NIPA tables (PDF)
  • D-30 Other NIPA and NIPA-related tables (PDF)
  • D-39 Historical measures (PDF)
  • D-42 Domestic perspectives (PDF)
  • D-44 Charts (PDF)

International Data

  • D-52 Transactions tables (PDF)
  • D-54 Investment tables (PDF)
  • D-59 International perspectives (PDF)
  • D-60 Charts (PDF)

Regional Data

  • D-61 State and regional tables (PDF)
  • D-65 Local area table (PDF)
  • D-67 Charts (PDF)

Appendixes

  • D-69 Additional information about the NIPA estimates (PDF
  • D-71 Suggested reading (PDF)

Looking Ahead

  • Gross Domestic Product by Industry. An article that presents new estimates of GDP by industry for 2001 and revised estimates for 1999 and 2000 is scheduled to be published in the November issue of the Survey . These estimates will incorporate the results of this year's annual revision of the NIPA's and newly available source data.

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