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Government Revenue in the US

There are three levels of governments in the US: federal, state, and local.The following table shows current revenue for federal, state and local governments, and also total overall revenue.
 

 2011 2012 2013 
 Federal Revenue2.32.42.8 
 State Revenue1.71.41.7 
 Local Revenue1.11.11.1 
 Total Revenue5.14.95.6 
Revenue: actual estimated

You can look at details of the data here. You can look at deficits here and debt here. You can create custom charts here and download data here. You can look at the federal budget here. You can take a course in taxes here.

State 2012 Government Revenue

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State 2012 Taxes by Type

Type -yr 2012 +yr  
  Total Direct Revenue$1.4 trillion 
  Income Taxes$0.3 trillion 
  Social Insurance Taxes$0.2 trillion 
  Ad valorem Taxes$0.5 trillion 
  Fees and Charges$0.2 trillion 
  Business and Other Revenue$0.1 trillion 
Revenue: actual

Click chart for table of Revenue
or click: 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014

Data Sources:
GDP, GO: GDP, GO Sources
Federal: Fed. Budget: Hist. Tables 2.1, 2.4, 2.5, 7.1
State and Local: State and Local Gov. Finances
'Guesstimated' by projecting the latest change in reported revenue forward to future years



Deficit / Debt

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GDP / Revenue

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Top Revenue Requests:

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See FEDERAL BUDGET breakdown and estimated vs. actual.

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See BAR CHARTS of revenue, debt.

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Check STATE revenue: CA NY TX FL and compare.

See REVENUE HISTORY briefing.

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Make your own CUSTOM CHART.

Revenue Data Sources

Revenue data is from official government sources.
  Federal data since 1962 comes from the president’s budget.
  All other revenue data comes from the US Census Bureau.

Gross Domestic Product data comes from US Bureau of Economic Analysis and measuringworth.com.

Detailed table of revenue data sources here.

Federal revenue data begins in 1792.

State and local revenue data begins in 1890.

State and local revenue data for individual states begins in 1957.

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Data Sources for 2012:

GDP, GO: GDP, GO Sources
Federal: Fed. Budget: Hist. Tables 2.1, 2.4, 2.5, 7.1
State and Local: State and Local Gov. Finances
'Guesstimated' by projecting the latest change in reported revenue forward to future years

> data sources for other years
> data update schedule.

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Gross State Product Update for 2014

The US Bureau of Economic Analysis (BEA) released its Gross State Product (GSP) data for 2014 on June 10, 2015.

Usgovernmentspending.com has updated its individual state GSPs for 2014 and projected nominal and real GSP through 2020 for each state using the projected national GDP numbers from Table 10.1 in the Historical Tables for the Federal FY2016 Budget and the historical GDP data series from the BEA as a baseline.

As before we have projected individual state GSPs out to 2020 by applying a factor to reflect each state's deviation from the national growth rate. (E.g. In 2014 the national real GDP expanded by 2.4 percent. But North Dakota grew by 6.3 percent, a deviation of nearly 4 percent. The deviation is reduced by 40 percent for each year after 2014, making the assumption that each state will slowly revert to the national norm.)

Usgovernmentspending.com displays individual state data going back to 1957, but BEA has nominal GSP data going back to only 1963, and real GSP data going back to 1987.  Also the 1987-1997 real GSP data is in 1997 dollars, not 2009 dollars like the 1997-present data, and the pre-1997 data is based on a different model than post 1997 data.  For the pre-1997 data we have factored it to remove any "bumps" over the 1997 transition.

Because usgovernmentspending.com needs GSP data to provide e.g., spending as a percent of GDP, we have extended the two BEA GSP data series back to 1957.  We have assumed that the rate of change of GSP prior to 1963 is the same as the national GDP and we have assumed that the rate of change of real GSP prior to 1987 is the same as the nation real GDP growth rate.

Click here to view a complete list of US states and their 2014 GSP growth rates.

Tax links

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usgovernmentrevenue.com was designed and executed by:

Christopher Chantrill.

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presented by Christopher Chantrill

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