How to measure the net worth of women, and their husbands, according to the most recent Census data

The wealth chart has been a hot topic on social media for several months now, but it’s still pretty new.

The latest Census data on net worth shows that women are actually in a better financial position than men, and this is despite the fact that women have been losing wealth at a slower rate than men over the last decade.

Here’s a quick rundown of the new data on the wealth of the nation’s richest 1 percent.


The average American’s net worth is $2.3 million, which is up 7.5 percent from $2,226,200 in the latest Census figures.

This means that the average American has more money than the average man or woman.


The median wealth for Americans is $42,500, which represents a 2.6 percent gain from the previous year, but still far below the average of $76,600 for men and $132,000 for women.


The net worth for the richest 1% of Americans increased $2 billion between 2013 and 2016, which shows just how much wealth has grown since then.

The wealthiest 1 percent of Americans have more than doubled their net worth since the Census began keeping track in 1970.

The share of income earned by the richest Americans in 2016 was $4.7 trillion, up from $3.3 trillion in 2015.


The top 1 percent has been making record-breaking gains.

The total wealth of Americans grew by an average of 5.3 percent a year between 2011 and 2016.

The richest 1%.

The top 10 percent of households grew their net wealth by an astonishing 13.2 percent between 2011-2016.


The biggest gainers have been men.

Between 2011 and 2012, the median net worth fell by 1.2 percentage points for men, compared to a 2 percent decline for women, according the Census.

The only reason that men made more gains in 2016 than women was that men lost their homes more than women did.

But this doesn’t mean that men are going broke.

In fact, men in 2016 had more net worth than women in 2014 and 2010, but they had only 1.3 times as much as women in 2016.


The gender gap in wealth is even bigger than the gender gap among the wealthiest 1%.

In 2016, the gender wealth gap between the richest and poorest 1 percent was 12.7 percentage points, compared with 2.4 points for the other two groups.


There are some women who still hold onto their wealth, though.

Between 2014 and 2016 the average net worth held by women was $1.4 million, while that of men was just $611,400.

Women held an even larger share of the net wealth in 2014, but by 2016, that share had shrunk to 7.3 percentage points.


If women are still making more than men at the same age, then why aren’t there more women holding onto their fortunes?

The Census data show that in 2016, there were more women who had a net worth above $100 million than there were men who had that same level of wealth.


There were 2.5 million fewer women than men who were millionaires in 2016; women made up about 21 percent of the top 1% that year.


Women hold a greater share of college degrees than men.

In 2016 the median earnings of women with a bachelor’s degree were $51,600, compared for men with a college degree of $71,300.

But that difference is narrowing, and by 2024, the gap will be just 4 percentage points at $63,400 for women and $58,800 for men.


The wealth gap is also widening for people who earn less than $50,000 a year.

The Census shows that for men the median income was $46,800, while the median for women was just over $39,000.


It’s clear that women still hold a lot of wealth: The median net wealth for the poorest 1% is $1,958,400, but for the top 10% of households that figure jumps to $14,100,000 and the richest 10% to $37,400 a year for women; the median of the bottom 10% is just $2 a year, and the median median for the wealthiest 10% rises to $24,400 annually.


Women are still more likely to be in the top percentile of the wealth distribution than men are.

In the 2016 Census, women were just over one-quarter of the overall wealth of 1.4 percent, but their wealth was up 15 percentage points from 2013.


While men have grown in wealth at an average rate of 9.3%, women have grown at an even faster rate of 3.3%.


And it’s clear to see that women in general still have more wealth than men in the