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Social media is a great way to reach your audiences for the 2020 Census. You can share information about the benefits of participating in the 2020 Census to help ensure that everyone in your community is counted. Below are sample posts available for use on your own social media channels—either as is or edited to better match the interests and concerns of your community.

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Twitter/Instagram Posts

By law, personal information gathered in the 2020 Census cannot be shared with immigration enforcement agencies, law enforcement agencies or to determine eligibility of government benefits. Answers can only be used to produce statistics. #2020Census
Census data are used by businesses, local governments, real estate developers and residents to make important decisions that affect job creation, safety and overall quality of life. #2020Census
Did you know that census data determine how more than $675 billion in federal dollars are distributed among states for critical state, regional and local programs, from transportation to school lunch programs? #2020Census
Did you know that the U.S. Census has not only been around since 1790, but it is required by the U.S. Constitution? The census is a cornerstone of our democracy, and the nationwide head count has been around for 230 years.
For the first time, the 2020 Census can be completed online, and forms will be mobile phone accessible. Forms available next March. #2020Census
For the first time, you can respond to the census online. Responding by mail will still be an option. Get more information: www.PAGregion.com/census #2020Census
Households that don't respond to the #2020Census online, by phone or by mail will be visited by a census taker starting in May 2020 to collect the information in person. Regardless of how you respond, your personal information is protected by law. To learn more www.PAGregion.com/census
If someone visits your home to collect a response for the 2020 Census, you can verify their identity by checking to make sure they have a valid ID badge with their photograph, a U.S. Department of Commerce watermark, and an expiration date.
Starting in mid-March 2020, you will have the option of responding to #2020Census online, by mail or by phone. Households that don't respond in one of these ways will be visited by a census taker starting next May to collect the information in person.
The 2020 Census counts everybody. Every person in a household should be counted, including newborns and young children. Each person is counted once. #2020Census
The U.S. Census Bureau is committed to keeping your responses confidential. This commitment means it is safe to provide answers and know that they will only be used to paint a statistical portrait of our nation and communities. #Census2020 To learn more www.PAGregion.com/census
To protect yourself from phishing and other scams, remember that the 2020 Census will never ask for your Social Security number, bank account or credit card number, or money and/or donations. #2020Census
You can only be counted in the #2020Census once. If you live in two states, you should count yourself in the state where you live at least six months and one day.
What matters to you? Schools? Transportation? Hospitals? Data from the @uscensusbureau help inform planning efforts for all these important community resources. To learn how census data impact you and your community, visit www.PAGregion.com/census #2020Census

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Committed to confidentiality.
The U.S. Census Bureau has committed to keeping your responses confidential. This commitment means it is safe to provide your answers and know that they will only be used to paint a statistical portrait of our nation and communities. To learn more www.PAGregion.com/census
Did you know that the U.S. Census has not only been around since 1790, but it is required by the U.S. Constitution? The census is a cornerstone of our democracy, and the nationwide head count has been around for 230 years.
Data collected in the 2020 Census will provide a fresh snapshot of our nation—how much our population has grown, how demographics have shifted by states, and our overall makeup including age, race and sex. The census information is used to determine your congressional representation as well as federal funding distributions to states for state, regional and local programs and services. www.PAGregion.com/census
For the first time in 2020, the U.S. Census Bureau will accept responses online. The process will be quick and secure. You may respond to the census in less time than it takes to finish your morning coffee. You'll still be able to respond by mail. To learn more about what to expect, visit www.PAGregion.com/census
If someone visits your home to collect a response for the 2020 Census, you can verify their identity by checking to make sure they have a valid ID badge with their photograph, a U.S. Department of Commerce watermark, and an expiration date.
It's your choice: you can respond securely online, by mail or by phone. You will have the option of responding online, by mail or by phone. Households that don't respond in one of these ways will be visited by a census taker to collect the information in person. Regardless of how you respond, your personal information is protected by law.
To learn more www.PAGregion.com/census
It's your choice: starting in mid-March 2020, you can respond to the 2020 Census securely online, by mail or by phone.
Households that don't respond in one of these ways will be visited by a census taker starting in May 2020 to collect the information in person. Regardless of how you respond, your personal information is protected by law.
To learn more www.PAGregion.com/census
Respond to the 2020 Census to shape the future.
Responding to the census helps communities get the funding they need and helps businesses make data-driven decisions that grow the economy. Census data impact our daily lives, informing important decisions about funding for services and infrastructure in your community, including health care, senior centers, jobs, political representation, roads, schools and businesses. More than $675 billion in federal funding flows back to states and local communities each year based on census data.
For more on how the census impacts federal funding, please go to www.PAGregion.com/census
There are no exceptions.
The law requires the U.S. Census Bureau to keep everyone's information confidential. By law, your responses cannot be used against you by any government agency or court in any way. The census bureau will not share an individual's responses with immigration enforcement agencies, law enforcement agencies, or allow that information to be used to determine eligibility for government benefits. Title 13 makes it clear that the data the bureau collects can only be used for statistical purposes—the bureau cannot allow it to be used for anything else, including law enforcement.
To learn more www.PAGregion.com/census

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