Personal income increased 0.3 percent in July, the same increase as in June. Wages and salaries, the largest component of personal income, increased 0.2 percent in July after increasing 0.4 percent in June.
The BEA Wire | BEA's Official Blog
Real gross domestic product (GDP) increased 1.7 percent in the second quarter of 2012 after increasing 2.0 percent in the first quarter, according to estimates released today by the Bureau of Economic Analysis.
U.S. gross domestic product (GDP) is considered one of the United States’ most vital economic statistics. Each release of GDP by the U.S.
When someone asks you what your income is, what do you tell them? Probably most of you would respond with the salary you earn from your job, right? Well, your income includes more than just that paycheck you receive every other week.
Want to keep tabs on the latest gross domestic product data while waiting for lunch? A new mobile app from the Census Bureau puts live access to key economic indicators at your fingertips. It’s the perfect tool for geeking out on the go.
The U.S. monthly international trade deficit decreased in June 2012, according to the U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis and the U.S. Census Bureau. The deficit decreased from $48.0 billion (revised) in May to $42.9 billion in June, as exports increased and imports decreased.
Personal income increased 0.5 percent in June after increasing 0.3 percent in May. Wages and salaries, the largest component of personal income, increased 0.5 percent in June after increasing 0.1 percent in May.
Real gross domestic product (GDP) rose 1.5 percent in the second quarter after rising 2.0 percent in the first quarter, according to the Bureau of Economic Analysis. According to the 2012 annual revision, the first-quarter growth rate was revised up 0.1 percentage point.
In late June, the Bureau of Economic Analysis (BEA) reported that the economy grew at a 1.9 percent annual rate in the first quarter of 2011. This, our third estimate for the quarter, turned out to be lower than our initial estimate of a 2.2 percent growth rate made in late April.
In 2009, annual gross domestic product (GDP) for durable goods manufacturing showed a double-digit decline. The industry was the leading annual contributor to the bottoming out of the U.S. economy for that year.
New changes in the method of informing businesses about requirements for submitting Bureau of Economic Analysis (BEA) surveys will increase the efficiency of the process and reduce paperwork for both survey respondents and BEA.
The U.S. monthly international trade deficit decreased in May, according to the U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis and the U.S. Census Bureau. The deficit decreased from $50.6 billion (revised) in April to $48.7 billion in May, as imports decreased and exports increased.