Number of U.S. residents at risk of not being counted in the 2020 census, the nation's first-ever digital count, according to the Urban Institute's estimates: 4,064,600

According to a George Washington University study, amount of federal aid a state could lose over the next decade for each person not counted: $19,500

Total amount California has proposed to invest "toward strategies and activities that will help ensure an accurate and successful" 2020 census count: $154.3 million

Amount Illinois is spending to ensure a complete count next year: $29 million 

In comparison, amount Georgia allocated in the 2019-2020 fiscal year budget to the state's Complete Count committee, which aims to increase community outreach to encourage full participation in the 2020 census: $1.5 million

Number of states where Complete Count committees have been created: 27

Of those 27 states, number that are in the South: 5*

Percent of the U.S. black population that lives in Southern states: 58

Number by which black residents of the U.S. are at risk being undercounted in 2020: 1.7 million

Date on which Florida's HB 731 and SB 912, companion bills that would have established a state-level Complete Count committee, died in committee: 5/3/2019 

Percent of Florida's population that lives in officially designated hard-to-count neighborhoods: about 15

Date that Louisiana's HB 99 establishing a state-level Complete Count committee died in chamber without debate: 5/2/2018

Percent of Louisiana's current population that lives in hard-to-count neighborhoods: about 35

Under the Urban Institute's medium-risk scenario for an inaccurate census, number of Louisiana residents who could go uncounted in 2020: 49,400

Amount of federal aid that would cost the state over a decade: almost $1 billion 

* Alabama, Georgia, Kentucky, North Carolina, and Virginia.

(Click on figure to go to source.)