- What is the Median Female Earnings?
- What is the Median Male Earnings?
- What is the Median Female Earnings (Full Time)?
- What is the Median Male Earnings (Full Time)?
- What is the Median Earnings Less Than High School?
- What is the Median Earnings High School?
- What is the Median Earnings Some College or Associates?
- What is the Median Earnings Bachelor Degree?
- What is the Median Earnings Graduate or Professional Degree?
- What is the Percent Earning less than $10,000?
The median earnings of Rio Grande City Micro Area (TX) was $15,621 in 2013.
Earnings and Gender
Earnings and Education
Jobs and Earnings Datasets Involving Rio Grande City Micro Area (TX)
- API data.texas.gov | Last Updated 2017-02-10T18:35:11.000Z
Find information on population, income, jobs, wages, graduation rates, highways, water and healthcare for the Comptroller's 12 Economic Regions.
- API data.austintexas.gov | Last Updated 2017-08-14T11:59:27.000Z
City of Austin current budget fiscal year Operating Budget showing budget versus expenditures. This budget is at the Fund, Department, Unit level. This data set includes a build date and will be updated on a quarterly basis. The data contained in this data set is for informational purposes. Certain Austin Energy budget items have been excluded as competitive matters under Texas Government Code Section 552.133 and City Council Resolution 20051201-002. The comparison of actual expenditures to budget may appear inconsistent. That is because base wages for personnel are fully budgeted in the expense categories regular wages—full-time, regular wages—part-time or regular wages—civil service. The budget does not assume expenditure levels for the various leave categories, such as sick pay, vacation pay, or jury leave. However, actual expenses for various leave categories are recorded based on timesheet coding. The result is that actual expenditures for regular wages are spread across multiple expense categories while the budget is shown in one expense category. Personnel savings is budgeted to account for the likely savings in personnel costs generated through attrition. However, the savings is realized in the expense categories regular wages—full-time, regular wages—part-time and regular wages—civil service. Therefore, the actual expenditures in the personnel savings expense category will always be zero.
- API data.austintexas.gov | Last Updated 2015-08-14T21:56:37.000Z
City of Austin FY 2016 Proposed operating budget showing expenditures by line item detail. The Proposed Budget is at the Fund, Department, Program, Activity, Unit and Expense Code level. The information contained in this data set is for informational purposes for viewing and downloading and includes personnel, contractual and commodities. Certain Austin Energy budget items have been excluded as competitive matters under Texas Government Code Section 552.133 and City Council Resolution 20051201-002.
- API data.texas.gov | Last Updated 2017-07-19T02:52:04.000Z
These entities received mixed beverage tax revenue from permit holders located in the city or county respectively.
- API data.texas.gov | Last Updated 2017-07-19T02:51:57.000Z
These cities received mixed beverage tax revenue from permit holders located in the city. Cities located in more than one county will be listed in each county the city is in. The mixed beverage tax revenue listed for the city in a particular county is from permit holders located in the part of the city in the listed county.
- API data.texas.gov | Last Updated 2017-07-19T02:51:51.000Z
These cities, which are located in multiple counties, received mixed beverage tax revenue from permit holders located in the counties listed.
- API data.austintexas.gov | Last Updated 2015-06-16T21:27:59.000Z
The 2014 Austin Digital Assessment Project was supported by the Telecommunications & Regulatory Affairs Office of the City of Austin, the Telecommunications and Information Policy Institute at the University of Texas, and faculty and graduate students from the Department of Radio, Television, and Film and the University of Texas. This dataset includes the individual survey responses. To see aggregated dataset weighted to reflect Austin demographics, refer to the attached document.
- API data.nlc.org | Last Updated 2015-04-30T19:28:13.000Z
Sample data from Austin, TX online checkbook
- API data.austintexas.gov | Last Updated 2017-07-20T21:35:38.000Z
This table lists any credit, interest, rebate, refund, reimbursement, or return of a deposit fee resulting from the use of a political contribution or an asset purchased with a political contribution reported on the Texas Ethics Commission C/OH Form, Schedule K. For more information about credits, please visit the Texas Ethic Commission's instruction guide here: https://www.ethics.state.tx.us/forms/COH_ins.pdf
- API data.austintexas.gov | Last Updated 2017-03-23T22:26:49.000Z
The Austin Energy Regional Science Festival is one of the largest regional science festivals held in Texas and the nation. Middle and high school students who win at their respective schools compete at the regional festival to advance to the state science fair competition. Five senior level projects receive Best of Fair awards and the winners of those projects have the option to advance directly to the international competition. Central Texas middle and high school students have performed very well at past state and international competitions. Between 2004 and 2016, 100 students representing 71 projects advanced to the international level. Of those, 44 students representing 29 projects won 73 category and special awards. Since 2004, more than 1,225 students have advanced to the state level, where about 20% have won awards. In 2016, the Austin Energy Regional Science Festival showcased 755 middle and high school projects. Unlike most regional events, Austin Energy also hosts elementary school students. Nearly 4,000 students and their families turn out for the event which includes a public viewing of the science projects as well as educational booths and scientific demonstrations. Over 550 judges and 180 volunteers from the City of Austin, local businesses, colleges, and elementary/middle/high schools contribute annually to the event’s success. Revenues to fund the event come from fees paid by participating schools and companies that provide sponsorships.