CamerasAndCoffee: /* Demographics */ Fixed broken link and updated archive

Demographics: Fixed broken link and updated archive


← Previous revision Revision as of 19:23, 29 June 2022
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The U.S. Census Bureau reported that in 2000, 24.0% of San Diego residents were under 18, and 10.5% were 65 and over.<ref name=”Census SD quickfacts”/> {{As of|2011}} the median age was 35.6; more than a quarter of residents were under age 20 and 11% were over age 65.<ref>{{cite web|url=http://www.sandiego.gov/economic-development/sandiego/population.shtml|title=Population|date=March 1, 2011|work=City of San Diego|access-date=March 2, 2016}}</ref> [[Millennials]] (ages 18 through 34) constitute 27.1% of San Diego’s population, the second-highest percentage in a major U.S. city.<ref>{{cite news|url=http://sdbj.com/news/2016/mar/03/san-diego-has-nations-second-largest-millennial-po/|title=San Diego Has Nation’s Second-Largest Millennial Population|last=Lipkin|first=Michael|date=March 3, 2016|work=San Diego Business Journal|access-date=March 4, 2016}}</ref> The San Diego County regional planning agency, SANDAG, provides tables and graphs breaking down the city population into five-year age groups.<ref>{{cite web |url=https://docs.google.com/gview?a=v&q=cache:jmr6Ynim0y4J:profilewarehouse.sandag.org/profiles/est/city14est.pdf+city+san+diego+population+age&hl=en&gl=us |title=SANDAG document |access-date=July 1, 2010 }}{{dead link|date=March 2018 |bot=InternetArchiveBot |fix-attempted=yes }}</ref>
The U.S. Census Bureau reported that in 2000, 24.0% of San Diego residents were under 18, and 10.5% were 65 and over.<ref name=”Census SD quickfacts”/> {{As of|2011}} the median age was 35.6; more than a quarter of residents were under age 20 and 11% were over age 65.<ref>{{cite web|url=http://www.sandiego.gov/economic-development/sandiego/population.shtml|title=Population|date=March 1, 2011|work=City of San Diego|access-date=March 2, 2016}}</ref> [[Millennials]] (ages 18 through 34) constitute 27.1% of San Diego’s population, the second-highest percentage in a major U.S. city.<ref>{{cite news|url=http://sdbj.com/news/2016/mar/03/san-diego-has-nations-second-largest-millennial-po/|title=San Diego Has Nation’s Second-Largest Millennial Population|last=Lipkin|first=Michael|date=March 3, 2016|work=San Diego Business Journal|access-date=March 4, 2016}}</ref> The San Diego County regional planning agency, SANDAG, provides tables and graphs breaking down the city population into five-year age groups.<ref>{{cite web |url=https://docs.google.com/gview?a=v&q=cache:jmr6Ynim0y4J:profilewarehouse.sandag.org/profiles/est/city14est.pdf+city+san+diego+population+age&hl=en&gl=us |title=SANDAG document |access-date=July 1, 2010 }}{{dead link|date=March 2018 |bot=InternetArchiveBot |fix-attempted=yes }}</ref>
In 2000, the [[median household income|median income for a household]] in the city was $45,733, and the median income for a family was $53,060. Males had a median income of $36,984 versus $31,076 for females. The per capita income for the city was $35,199.<ref name=”2000SDCensus”>{{cite web|url=http://factfinder.census.gov/servlet/SAFFFacts?_event=&geo_id=16000US0666000&_geoContext=01000US|title=San Diego city, California|year=2000|publisher=[[United States Census Bureau]]|access-date=April 22, 2009|archive-url=https://archive.today/20200212052515/http://factfinder.census.gov/servlet/SAFFFacts?_event=&geo_id=16000US0666000&_geoContext=01000US|archive-date=February 12, 2020|url-status=dead}}</ref> According to ”[[Forbes]]” in 2005, San Diego was the fifth wealthiest U.S. city,<ref name=”ForbesRichestCities”>{{cite news|last=Clemence|first=Sara|title=Richest Cities in the U.S.|work=Forbes |date=October 28, 2005|url=https://www.forbes.com/2005/10/27/richest-cities-US-cx_sc_1028home_ls.html|access-date=April 22, 2009}}</ref> but about 10.6% of families and 14.6% of the population were below the poverty line, including 20.0% of those under age 18 and 7.6% of those age 65 or over.<ref name=”2000SDCensus” /> San Diego was rated the fifth-best place to live in the United States in 2006 by ”[[Money (magazine)|Money]]” magazine,<ref name=”MONEY Magazine: Best Places to Live 2006″>{{cite news|title=Best Places to Live 2006|work=Money|year=2006|url=https://money.cnn.com/magazines/moneymag/bplive/2006/snapshots/PL0666000.html|access-date=November 29, 2009}}</ref> although it was no longer rated in the top 100 places by 2017.<ref name=”MONEY Magazine: Best Places to Live 2017″>{{cite news|title=Best Places to Live 2017|work=Money|year=2017|url=http://time.com/money/collection/best-placesto-live-2017/|archive-url=https://web.archive.org/web/20170918141814/http://time.com/money/collection/best-placesto-live-2017/|url-status=dead|archive-date=September 18, 2017|access-date=December 21, 2017}}</ref> As of January 1, 2008 estimates by the [[San Diego Association of Governments]] revealed that the household median income for San Diego rose to $66,715, up from $45,733 in 2000.<ref name=”sandag”>{{cite web|url=http://profilewarehouse.sandag.org/profiles/est/city14est.pdf|title=Population and Housing Estimates|publisher=SANDAG: Profile Warehouse|year=2008|access-date=April 22, 2009}}</ref>
In 2000, the [[median household income|median income for a household]] in the city was $45,733, and the median income for a family was $53,060. Males had a median income of $36,984 versus $31,076 for females. The per capita income for the city was $35,199.<ref name=”2000SDCensus”>{{cite web|url=http://factfinder.census.gov/servlet/SAFFFacts?_event=&geo_id=16000US0666000&_geoContext=01000US|title=San Diego city, California|year=2000|publisher=[[United States Census Bureau]]|access-date=April 22, 2009|archive-url=https://archive.today/20200212052515/http://factfinder.census.gov/servlet/SAFFFacts?_event=&geo_id=16000US0666000&_geoContext=01000US|archive-date=February 12, 2020|url-status=dead}}</ref> According to ”[[Forbes]]” in 2005, San Diego was the fifth wealthiest U.S. city,<ref name=”ForbesRichestCities”>{{cite news|last=Clemence|first=Sara|title=Richest Cities in the U.S.|work=Forbes |date=October 28, 2005|url=https://www.forbes.com/2005/10/27/richest-cities-US-cx_sc_1028home_ls.html|access-date=April 22, 2009}}</ref> but about 10.6% of families and 14.6% of the population were below the poverty line, including 20.0% of those under age 18 and 7.6% of those age 65 or over.<ref name=”2000SDCensus” /> San Diego was rated the fifth-best place to live in the United States in 2006 by ”[[Money (magazine)|Money]]” magazine,<ref name=”MONEY Magazine: Best Places to Live 2006″>{{cite news|title=Best Places to Live 2006|work=Money|year=2006|url=https://money.cnn.com/magazines/moneymag/bplive/2006/snapshots/PL0666000.html|access-date=November 29, 2009}}</ref> and it was rated #6 in Best Big Cities in 2018.<ref name=”MONEY Magazine: Best Places to Live 2017″>{{cite news |last=Mishkin |first=Shaina |last2=Akhtar |first2=Allana |date=November 19, 2018 |year=2018 |title=The 10 Best Big Cities to Live in Right Now |work=[[Money.com]] |url=https://money.com/best-bigcities/ |urlstatus=live |accessdate=December 21, 2017 |archive-url=https://web.archive.org/web/20211022152904/https://money.com/best-bigcities/ |archive-date=October 22, 2021}}</ref> As of January 1, 2008 estimates by the [[San Diego Association of Governments]] revealed that the household median income for San Diego rose to $66,715, up from $45,733 in 2000.<ref name=”sandag”>{{cite web|url=http://profilewarehouse.sandag.org/profiles/est/city14est.pdf|title=Population and Housing Estimates|publisher=SANDAG: Profile Warehouse|year=2008|access-date=April 22, 2009}}</ref>
San Diego was named the ninth-most [[LGBT rights in the United States|LGBT]]-friendly city in the U.S. in 2013.<ref>{{cite web|author=Divya – NerdWallet.com |url=http://www.sdgln.com/social/2013/05/30/nerdwallet-names-most-gay-friendly-cities-sandiego |title=NerdWallet names America’s most gay-friendly cities &#124; San Diego Gay and Lesbian News |publisher=Sdgln.com |date=May 30, 2013 |access-date=June 15, 2013}}</ref> The city also has the [[Top US Gay Populations|seventh-highest population]] of gay residents in the U.S. Additionally in 2013, [[San Diego State University#LGBT-Friendly campus|San Diego State University]] (SDSU), one of the city’s prominent universities, was named one of the top LGBT-friendly campuses in the nation.<ref>{{cite web|url=http://www.campuspride.org/tag/san-diego-state-university/ |title=San Diego State University &#124; Campus Pride &#124; The leading national organization for LGBT student leaders and campus groups |publisher=Campus Pride |access-date=June 15, 2013}}</ref>
San Diego was named the ninth-most [[LGBT rights in the United States|LGBT]]-friendly city in the U.S. in 2013.<ref>{{cite web|author=Divya – NerdWallet.com |url=http://www.sdgln.com/social/2013/05/30/nerdwallet-names-most-gay-friendly-cities-sandiego |title=NerdWallet names America’s most gay-friendly cities &#124; San Diego Gay and Lesbian News |publisher=Sdgln.com |date=May 30, 2013 |access-date=June 15, 2013}}</ref> The city also has the [[Top US Gay Populations|seventh-highest population]] of gay residents in the U.S. Additionally in 2013, [[San Diego State University#LGBT-Friendly campus|San Diego State University]] (SDSU), one of the city’s prominent universities, was named one of the top LGBT-friendly campuses in the nation.<ref>{{cite web|url=http://www.campuspride.org/tag/san-diego-state-university/ |title=San Diego State University &#124; Campus Pride &#124; The leading national organization for LGBT student leaders and campus groups |publisher=Campus Pride |access-date=June 15, 2013}}</ref>

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