The U.S. Census Bureau just released the final 2020 populations for the 50 states and the 435 re-apportioned U.S. House of Representative seats. Tallies for five heavily populated, Democratic-controlled states – New York, Illinois, Pennsylvania, Michigan and New Jersey- are worthy of scrutiny for several reasons.
The Census Bureau is reporting that New York State’s population, on April 1, 2020, was 20,216,000.
This is an astonishing 762,000 more residents than the 19,454,000 the Census Bureau reported in the "Empire State" on July 1, 2019, a mere eight months earlier.
Moreover, New York’s population in the 2010 Census was 19,378,000. Thus, in the nine years between 2010 and 2019, the state’s population grew by a measly 76,000 residents, or 8,000 annually, as compared to a 762,000 explosion between July 2019 and April 2020.
By contrast, between 2010 and 2019, Florida’s population skyrocketed from 18,801,000 to 21,478,000. This is a humungous 2,677,000 increase in nine years, or 297,000 a year.
But the Census Bureau just reported that on April 1, 2020, Florida’s population was 21,571,000, or a suspiciously low 93,000 increase, or four-tenths of 1%.
Pennsylvania is the second Democratic-run state with a potentially inflated 2020 total of 13,012,000 residents.
Eight months earlier, on July 1, 2019, Pennsylvania’s population was reported by the Census Bureau as 12,802,000, or a 210,000 spike.
Pennsylvania’s official population in 2010 was 12,702,000, which means its population inched-up by an anemic 100,000 in nine years, or 11,000 annually.
Thirdly, the official tally for Illinois, 12,823,000, in April 2020, is even more ridiculous than those for New York and Pennsylvania.
In 2010, Illinois’ official population was 12,831,000, which declined to 12,672,000 in 2019, or a 159,000 loss.
Now the Census Bureau wants Americans to believe that, in the last eight months, Illinois’ population soared to 12,823,000, or a 151,000 gain.
Fourthly, Michigan’s population in April 2020 was pegged at 10,084,000 or 97,000 more than in July 2019, when it was 9,987,000.
But in 2010, the Census Bureau reported the state’s population as 9,884,000, which means it only grew by 103,000 in the next nine years, or 11,000 annually.
Finally, New Jersey’s population is tallied at 9,294,000 in April 2020, which is a preposterous 412,000 more residents than the 8,882,000 in July 2019.
In 2010, New Jersey’s population was 8,792,000, which means that the state grew by just 90,000 residents between 2010 and 2019, or 10,000 annually.
According to the Census Bureau’s egregiously flawed statistics, New York will have 26 seats in the 2022 House of Representatives; Michigan, 13; and Illinois and Pennsylvania, 17 each. Each state will each lose one House seat.
New Jersey will remain unchanged at 12 seats.
America’s population inched up eight-tenths of 1%, or 2,869,000, between July 2019, when it was 328,240,000, to 331,108,000 in April 2020.
During these same eight months, New Jersey’s population exploded by 4.6%; New York’s by 3.9%; Pennsylvania’s by 1.6%; Illinois’ by 1.2%; and Michigan’s by 1.0%.
In short, these robust increases in these five dystopian Democratic states seem impossible to believe.
(to be continued)
Mark Schulte is a retired New York City schoolteacher and mathematician who has written extensively about science and the history of science. Read Mark Schulte's Reports — More Here.
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