2010 Census - What to know in Smyrna Georgia

By
Real Estate Agent with Atlanta Communities

Be counted in the 2010 Census! Watch for your official 2010 Census Questionnaire to arrive in your mailbox in March. Spend 10 minutes answering 10 questions and help the City of Smyrna get its fair share of federal funding for education, infrastructure, health care, and more.

The information you record is strictly confidential and will not be shared with anyone other than the U.S. Census Bureau. Just drop your completed questionnaire in the postage-paid return envelope by Census Day, April 1, 2010. Find out more at 2010Census.gov.

About the Census

In March 2010, more than 130 million addresses in the United States will receive a 2010 Census form by mail or hand delivery. The 2010 Census will document the changes in our nation since the last Census was completed in 2000, and tell us how we’ve evolved as a country. Because census data affect how more than $400 billion in federal funding is distributed state and local governments, the Census also will frame the future of our country and our community for the next 10 years.

Here’s what you should know about the 2010 Census:

It’s easy. One of the shortest census forms in history, the 2010 Census form asks 10 questions and takes about 10 minutes to complete. The individual in whose name the housing unit is rented or owned should complete the form on behalf of every person living there, both relatives and nonrelatives.

It’s important. Information from the census helps determine locations for child-care and senior centers, new roads, hospitals, schools and community centers. Census data are also used to reapportion seats in Congress and ensure proper district representation in state and local governments.

It’s safe. By law, the U.S. Census Bureau cannot share respondents’ answers with anyone, including other federal agencies and law enforcement entities. All Census Bureau employees take an oath of nondisclosure and are sworn for life to protect the confidentiality of the data. The penalty for unlawful disclosure is a fine of up to $250,000 or imprisonment of up to five years, or both.

For more information about the 2010 Census and the “Take 10” initiative, visit 2010census.gov.

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Rainmaker
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Susan Templeton
Washington Federal

I'll differ with yo a bit on this, Aaron. The questions being asked are more than just a little invasive. And the people who come to your door asking them are also invading your privacy. Citizens have a right to not be searched or subjected to such things. Yes, they can ask how many live in the home and their ages. That's about it!  Our governement already knows more about us than we care to admit. I am less likely to trust a complete stranger wearing a government nametag than a complete stranger! Have you EVER heard of a government employee being tried for this disclosure offense? What happens to the information if they loose it or it's hacked? Think again.

March 07, 2010 08:43 PM
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Aaron Hofmann

aka Mr. Smyrna Vinings
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