Bureau of Economic Analysis
Survey of Current Business
Table of Contents
Selected articles may be accessed by clicking on the links below. (An Acrobat (PDF) version of the table of contents is also available; however, links to other files will work only when you use Acrobat Reader 4.0.)
The "final" estimates for the third quarter of 1994 show a growth in real GDP of 4.0 percent, about the same pace as in the second quarter. Real GNP increased 3.8 percent, also about the same pace as in the second quarter. Corporate profits increased $9.6 billion, considerably less than in the second quarter, when they had rebounded from the effects of the Northridge, California, earthquake.
30 U.S. International Transactions, Third Quarter 1994 (PDF)
The U.S. current-account deficit increased $3.8 billion, to $41.7 billion, in the third quarter. The deficit on goods and services increased, as merchandise imports increased more than merchandise exports. The deficit on investment income also increased, as income payments on foreign assets in the United States increased more than income receipts on U.S. assets abroad.
4 National Income and Product Accounts (PDF)
4 Selected NIPA Tables
23 NIPA Charts
25 Reconciliation and Other Special Tables
26 Selected Monthly Estimates (PDF)
28 Constant-Dollar Inventories, Sales, and Inventory-Sales Ratios for Manufacturing and Trade (PDF)
57 1995 Release Dates for BEA Estimates (PDF)
58 Subject Guide: Volume 74 (PDF)
C-1 Business Cycle Indicators (PDF)
C-1 Data tables
C-6 Footnotes for pages C-1 through C-5
C-28 Historical data for selected series
Userís Guide. An updated "Userís Guide to BEA Information" will appear in next monthís SURVEY. The guide contains descriptions of BEAís programs, products, and services, as well as order information and forms.
Mid-Decade Review.As part of a mid-decade strategic review of the national, regional, and international accounts, BEA will publish a report in the February SURVEY that identifies the most pressing needs of the system and that recommends specific steps to address these needs. The mid-decade review is designed to guide improvements in the Federal Governmentís statistical picture of the U.S. economy.