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Behind the loss was the recession of 2001. Some households fared better than others, however. The median income of married couples fell just 1 percent during those years versus a greater than 5 percent decline for male-headed families and men living alone. Despite income losses between 2000 and 2002, the median income of every household type was greater in 2002 than in 1980. The biggest gainers have been female-headed families (up 30 percent), women living alone (up 29 percent), and married couples (up 28 percent).

Behind the income gap are differences in household composition (black households are less likely to be headed by married couples) and education (Asian householders are by far the best educated). Although household incomes fell between 2000 and 2002, they are still above their 1990 and 1980 levels regardless of race or Hispanic origin. Since 1990, black households have enjoyed the greatest income growth—a 17 percent increase, after adjusting for inflation. The median income of Hispanic households rose 11 percent during those years, while that of non-Hispanic whites was up 10 percent and that of Asians just 2 percent.

The incomes of householders aged 55 to 64 should continue to rise in the years ahead as aging baby boomers stay on the job well into their sixties. html; calculations by New Strategist AMERICAN INCOMES: Demographics of Who Has Money 17 Every Household Type Has Seen Its Income Decline Male-headed households have experienced the biggest loss. The median income of American households fell 3 percent between 2000 and 2002, from $43,848 to $42,409, after adjusting for inflation. Behind the loss was the recession of 2001.

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