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Nearly a quarter million more people moved out of Los Angeles than moved in between 2010 and 2018.

The 20 cities in the West that Americans are leaving in droves

We found the 20 metro areas in the West with the most net outmigration between 2010 and 2018. There's been lots of flight from California.
About 30% of Japan's population lives in the Tokyo metropolitan area.

30 countries where much (or most!) of the population lives in one city, like Israel, Japan, and Greece

Using population estimates from the UN, we compared countries' populations to those of their largest cities.

The 12 Texas cities everyone in the country is moving to

Texas' largest cities were at the top of the list, as well as Midland, a major hub of the fracking boom.
Fayetteville, North Carolina, saw 11,602 more people move out of the metro area than move in between 2010 and 2018.

The 20 cities in the South that Americans are escaping in droves

Although the South is the fastest growing of the four main US regions, population growth is not evenly spread out.

The 20 countries facing population collapse

Many countries face serious demographic headwinds, with low birth and immigration rates leading to aging and shrinking populations.
Atlantic City, New Jersey, had net negative migration of 12,869 people between 2010 and 2018.

The 20 cities in the Northeast that Americans are escaping in droves

Between 2010 and 2018, lots of people fled the Northeast to settle in the South. These are the cities that saw the most dramatic population shifts.
Many more people have moved out of Flint, Michigan, than have moved in since 2010.

The 20 US cities everyone is moving away from

Using US Census data, we found metro areas with the most negative net migration between 2010 and 2018. Lots of people are leaving Flint, Michigan.
The September 11 attacks were a defining moment in American life.

10 charts that show how America’s population, economy, and government have changed since 9/11

America is much different from what it was in 2001. Here are some of the main ways the country's population and systems have changed.

People are leaving NYC in droves — and many are moving to Florida

According to a recent data release from the US Census Bureau, counties in the South and West tended to have more people move in than move out.
Demographic time bombs occur when not enough babies are born to support the number of older people in a country.

Birth rates are at an all-time low in the US, and experts fear it could turn the country into a ‘demographic time bomb’

With fewer births, there may not be enough young people to economically support older generations who continue to live longer and longer.