Search Results

  • Connecticut Data Map: Racially and Economically Segregated Areas, 2012

    Connecticut not only has the highest per capita income in the nation and ties New York in income disparity, its pockets of wealth and poverty are more highly concentrated than in many other large metropolitan areas.

    Aug. 26, 2015

    Demographics, Economy

  • 2015 Metro Hartford Progress Points Access to Opportunity

    Metro Hartford Progress Points aims to identify and better understand the critical education, income, and opportunity gaps that exist in the region. The report focuses on three main points (better schools, better jobs, and stronger neighborhoods) and identifies challenges facing the city, inner suburbs, and outer suburbs. This is followed by an analysis of how a improving these points can increase regional prosperity, and the report highlights ways in which the community is already moving in that direction.

    Jul. 31, 2015

    Economy, Education, Housing

  • Data show Connecticut remains segregated, but work being done to lessen it

    [Excerpt] "Connecticut not only has the highest per capita income in the nation and ties New York in income disparity, its pockets of wealth and poverty are more highly concentrated than in many other large metropolitan areas. That was one of the findings of a study by Mark Abraham and Mary Buchanan, of DataHaven in New Haven, whose mission is to help policy-makers

    Jul. 4, 2015

    All DataHaven Programs, Demographics, Economy

  • Connecticut Income Inequality Grows

    [Excerpt] A new study shows that growing economic inequality is taking root in Connecticut.

    Jun. 24, 2015

    Economy

  • In last 35 years, a significant drop in middle-income neighborhoods

    [Excerpt] From 1980 to 2013, the percentage of Connecticut residents living in neighborhoods of concentrated wealth or poverty grew by 30 percent, according to a new analysis from DataHaven.

    Jun. 17, 2015

    Demographics, Economy

  • Rising Neighborhood Income Inequality in Connecticut

    From 1980 to 2013, the percentage of Connecticut residents living in neighborhoods of concentrated wealth or poverty grew by 30 percent, according to a new analysis from DataHaven.  On the map below, click "Visible Layers" to view data from each decade.Meanwhile, the percentage of residents living in middle-income neighborhoods shrunk 7 percent.

    Jun. 17, 2015

    All DataHaven Programs, Demographics, Economy

Pages