Last week I posted a series of maps showing how the areas around the Northern borders of Minneapolis and Saint Paul have been changing over the past few decades, become much more racially diverse over that time span.
I was reminded again of the wonderful Cooper Center racial dot map project, which offers both beautiful cartography and useful information — in other words, a terrific example of data visualization. So this week, enjoy the racial dot map zooming in on the same area.
Here’s the same map with the city of Saint Anthony highlighted:
Once you leave the core cities and the largest suburbs, Twin Cities metro area city boundaries become quite complicated. And many of these cities differ from each other along demographic or class lines.
For example, via Minnesota Compass, here are the demographic details for the Northeast and “Stadium” area neighborhoods in Minneapolis which border on the cities of Saint Anthony and Lauderdale
By comparison, the much smaller cities like Falcon Heights or Saint Anthony reflect smaller and more isolated samples. According to Minnesota Compass, Saint Anthony is 79.5% white with a median household income of $54K. Meanwhile, Falcon Heights is 76% white with a median household income of $66.6K.
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