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(a) Households and nonprofit organizations; net worth, Level, Millions of Dollars, Not Seasonally Adjusted (HNONWRQ027S)
The source ID is FL152090005.Q

This data appear in Table S.3.q of the 'Integrated Macroeconomic Accounts for the United States.'

These tables present a sequence of accounts that relate production, income and spending, capital formation, financial transactions, and asset revaluations to changes in net worth between balance sheets for the major sectors of the U.S. economy. They are part of an interagency effort to further harmonize the BEA National Income and Product Accounts (NIPAs) and the Federal Reserve Board Flow of Funds Accounts (FFAs). The structure of these tables is based on the internationally accepted set of guidelines for the compilation of national accounts that are offered in the System of National Accounts 1993 (SNA).

Cautionary note on the use of the integrated macroeconomic accounts (IMA) - The estimates that are provided on this page are based on a unique set of accounting standards that are founded on the SNA. Accordingly, some of the estimates in in the IMA tables will differ from the official estimates that are published in the NIPAs and FFAs due to conceptual differences. There will also be some statistical differences between the estimates in these tables and those in the related accounts. For further information on the conceptual differences, see the paper at http://www.bea.gov/national/pdf/Integratedmac.pdf.

Households and nonprofit organizations; net worth, Level

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(a) Real Median Household Income in the United States, 2015 CPI-U-RS Adjusted Dollars, Not Seasonally Adjusted (MEHOINUSA672N)
Household data are collected as of March.

As stated in the Census's "Source and Accuracy of Estimates for Income, Poverty, and Health Insurance Coverage in the United States: 2011" (http://www.census.gov/hhes/www/p60_243sa.pdf)

Estimation of Median Incomes. The Census Bureau has changed the methodology for computing median income over time. The Census Bureau has computed medians using either Pareto interpolation or linear interpolation. Currently, we are using linear interpolation to estimate all medians. Pareto interpolation assumes a decreasing density of population within an income interval, whereas linear interpolation assumes a constant density of population within an income interval. The Census Bureau calculated estimates of median income and associated standard errors for 1979 through 1987 using Pareto interpolation if the estimate was larger than $20,000 for people or $40,000 for families and households. This is because the width of the income interval containing the estimate is greater than $2,500.

We calculated estimates of median income and associated standard errors for 1976, 1977, and 1978 using Pareto interpolation if the estimate was larger than $12,000 for people or $18,000 for families and households. This is because the width of the income interval containing the estimate is greater than $1,000. All other estimates of median income and associated standard errors for 1976 through 2011 (2012 ASEC) and almost all of the estimates of median income and associated standard errors for 1975 and earlier were calculated using linear interpolation.

Thus, use caution when comparing median incomes above $12,000 for people or $18,000 for families and households for different years. Median incomes below those levels are more comparable from year to year since they have always been calculated using linear interpolation. For an indication of the comparability of medians calculated using Pareto interpolation with medians calculated using linear interpolation, see Series P-60, Number 114, Money Income in 1976 of Families and Persons in the United States (www2.census.gov/prod2/popscan/p60-114.pdf).

Real Median Household Income in the United States

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Finally, you can change the units of your new series.

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(a) Households and Nonprofit Organizations; Credit Market Instruments; Liability, Level, Billions of Dollars, Seasonally Adjusted (CMDEBT)
The FRED series Household Sector: Liabilities: Household Credit Market Debt Outstanding is now known as Households and Nonprofit Organizations; Credit Market Instruments; Liability.

The source series id is LA154104005.Q.

This series appears in Table D.3. For further information see the assistance provided in the guide to the Financial Accounts at http://www.federalreserve.gov/apps/fof/.

Households and Nonprofit Organizations; Credit Market Instruments; Liability, Level

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(a) St. Louis Adjusted Monetary Base, Billions of Dollars, Seasonally Adjusted (BASE)
The Adjusted Monetary Base is the sum of currency (including coin) in circulation outside Federal Reserve Banks and the U.S. Treasury, plus deposits held by depository institutions at Federal Reserve Banks. These data are adjusted for the effects of changes in statutory reserve requirements on the quantity of base money held by depositories.

This series has been reconstructed starting July 14, 2003. For further information, please refer to http://research.stlouisfed.org/publications/review/03/09/Anderson.pdf. Historical data and components are available at http://research.stlouisfed.org/publications/review/03/09/0309ra.xls.

St. Louis Adjusted Monetary Base

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NOTES
Households and nonprofit organizations; net worth, Level  (HNONWRQ027S)

Source: Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System (US)  

Release: Z.1 Financial Accounts of the United States  

Notes:

The source ID is FL152090005.Q

This data appear in Table S.3.q of the 'Integrated Macroeconomic Accounts for the United States.'

These tables present a sequence of accounts that relate production, income and spending, capital formation, financial transactions, and asset revaluations to changes in net worth between balance sheets for the major sectors of the U.S. economy. They are part of an interagency effort to further harmonize the BEA National Income and Product Accounts (NIPAs) and the Federal Reserve Board Flow of Funds Accounts (FFAs). The structure of these tables is based on the internationally accepted set of guidelines for the compilation of national accounts that are offered in the System of National Accounts 1993 (SNA).

Cautionary note on the use of the integrated macroeconomic accounts (IMA) - The estimates that are provided on this page are based on a unique set of accounting standards that are founded on the SNA. Accordingly, some of the estimates in in the IMA tables will differ from the official estimates that are published in the NIPAs and FFAs due to conceptual differences. There will also be some statistical differences between the estimates in these tables and those in the related accounts. For further information on the conceptual differences, see the paper at http://www.bea.gov/national/pdf/Integratedmac.pdf.

Suggested Citation:

Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System (US), Households and nonprofit organizations; net worth, Level [HNONWRQ027S], retrieved from FRED, Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis; https://fred.stlouisfed.org/series/HNONWRQ027S, September 28, 2016.

Real Median Household Income in the United States  (MEHOINUSA672N)

Source: US. Bureau of the Census  

Release: Income and Poverty in the United States  

Notes:

Household data are collected as of March.

As stated in the Census's "Source and Accuracy of Estimates for Income, Poverty, and Health Insurance Coverage in the United States: 2011" (http://www.census.gov/hhes/www/p60_243sa.pdf)

Estimation of Median Incomes. The Census Bureau has changed the methodology for computing median income over time. The Census Bureau has computed medians using either Pareto interpolation or linear interpolation. Currently, we are using linear interpolation to estimate all medians. Pareto interpolation assumes a decreasing density of population within an income interval, whereas linear interpolation assumes a constant density of population within an income interval. The Census Bureau calculated estimates of median income and associated standard errors for 1979 through 1987 using Pareto interpolation if the estimate was larger than $20,000 for people or $40,000 for families and households. This is because the width of the income interval containing the estimate is greater than $2,500.

We calculated estimates of median income and associated standard errors for 1976, 1977, and 1978 using Pareto interpolation if the estimate was larger than $12,000 for people or $18,000 for families and households. This is because the width of the income interval containing the estimate is greater than $1,000. All other estimates of median income and associated standard errors for 1976 through 2011 (2012 ASEC) and almost all of the estimates of median income and associated standard errors for 1975 and earlier were calculated using linear interpolation.

Thus, use caution when comparing median incomes above $12,000 for people or $18,000 for families and households for different years. Median incomes below those levels are more comparable from year to year since they have always been calculated using linear interpolation. For an indication of the comparability of medians calculated using Pareto interpolation with medians calculated using linear interpolation, see Series P-60, Number 114, Money Income in 1976 of Families and Persons in the United States (www2.census.gov/prod2/popscan/p60-114.pdf).

Suggested Citation:

US. Bureau of the Census, Real Median Household Income in the United States [MEHOINUSA672N], retrieved from FRED, Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis; https://fred.stlouisfed.org/series/MEHOINUSA672N, September 28, 2016.

Households and Nonprofit Organizations; Credit Market Instruments; Liability, Level  (CMDEBT)

Source: Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System (US)  

Release: Z.1 Financial Accounts of the United States  

Notes:

The FRED series Household Sector: Liabilities: Household Credit Market Debt Outstanding is now known as Households and Nonprofit Organizations; Credit Market Instruments; Liability.

The source series id is LA154104005.Q.

This series appears in Table D.3. For further information see the assistance provided in the guide to the Financial Accounts at http://www.federalreserve.gov/apps/fof/.

Suggested Citation:

Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System (US), Households and Nonprofit Organizations; Credit Market Instruments; Liability, Level [CMDEBT], retrieved from FRED, Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis; https://fred.stlouisfed.org/series/CMDEBT, September 28, 2016.

St. Louis Adjusted Monetary Base  (BASE)

Source: Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis  

Release: St. Louis Bi-Weekly Reserves and Monetary Base  

Notes:

The Adjusted Monetary Base is the sum of currency (including coin) in circulation outside Federal Reserve Banks and the U.S. Treasury, plus deposits held by depository institutions at Federal Reserve Banks. These data are adjusted for the effects of changes in statutory reserve requirements on the quantity of base money held by depositories.

This series has been reconstructed starting July 14, 2003. For further information, please refer to http://research.stlouisfed.org/publications/review/03/09/Anderson.pdf. Historical data and components are available at http://research.stlouisfed.org/publications/review/03/09/0309ra.xls.

Suggested Citation:

Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis, St. Louis Adjusted Monetary Base [BASE], retrieved from FRED, Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis; https://fred.stlouisfed.org/series/BASE, September 28, 2016.

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Households and nonprofit organizations; net worth, Level

Households and Nonprofit Organizations; Credit Market Instruments; Liability, Level

St. Louis Adjusted Monetary Base

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