A new map from Dustin Cable, a demographic researcher at the University of Virginia’s Weldon Cooper Center for Public Service, shows the segregation of Cincinnati’s racial groups. . . . → Read More: UrbanCincy: UVA Demographer’s Map Illustrates Cincinnati’s Racial Segregation
Cincinnatians have slightly shorter commute times than the national average. But, according to the U.S. Census Bureau’s newly released study, the region’s suburban residents still sometimes commute as much as two hours a day. . . . → Read More: UrbanCincy: STUDY: Suburban Residents Have Longest Commutes in Cincinnati Region
A record number of people responded to OKI’s ‘How Do We Grow From Here’ survey, and the results show a clear preference for compact, walkable neighborhoods. . . . → Read More: UrbanCincy: OKI Survey Results Show Preference for Compact, Walkable Communities
Cultural shifts and changing demographics are changing American cities, and American cities appeared to have delivered the knock out punch for President Obama this election. What does this mean for the future of politics? . . . → Read More: UrbanCincy: Cities won the 2012 election for President Obama
What does the decline of the nuclear family mean for America’s cities?. What has long been considered to be the traditional family household in America is changing. People are living longer, young individuals are putting off marriage, women are increasingly becoming dominant in the workforce, and same-sex couples are taking a more prominent role in [...] . . . → Read More: UrbanCincy: What does the decline of the nuclear family mean for America’s cities?
Germans dominate ethic makeup of Ohio cities. What may be unsurprising to many locals, new U.S. Census numbers confirm that German-Americans make up the largest ethnic group in the Cincinnati region. Analysis shows that approximately 28% of Cincinnatians responded that have German roots, which is more than Ohio’s two other major cities (Cleveland 17%; Columbus [...] . . . → Read More: UrbanCincy: Germans dominate ethnic makeup of Ohio cities
Cincinnati’s decades-long population loss may be stabilizing. After the Census Bureau delivered sobering population numbers to city officials as part of the 2010 Census, it now appears that Cincinnati’s population loss may finally be stabilizing. More from the Cincinnati Enquirer: New estimates released calculate that Cincinnati now has 296,223 residents, for a decline of 0.2 percent [...] . . . → Read More: UrbanCincy: Cincinnati’s decades-long population loss may be stabilizing
Metropolitan areas at the heart of America’s emerging majority-minority population. New Census data shows that the United States is well on its way to becoming a majority-minority population in the near future. In Ohio, only the Cleveland metropolitan region has more than half of those five-years-old or younger coming from a minority background, but Cincinnati [...] . . . → Read More: UrbanCincy: Metropolitan areas at the heart of America’s emerging majority-minority population