Glenn Hegar
Texas Comptroller of Public Accounts
Glenn Hegar
Texas Comptroller of Public Accounts
Skip navigation
Glenn Hegar
Texas Comptroller of Public Accounts
Skip navigation
Top navigation skipped


The Capital Region2022 Regional Report

Capital Region Snapshot

Download Printable Snapshot (PDF)

About the 2022 Regional Reports

The 2022 regional reports use the latest available annual data from a variety of state and federal sources on or about Sept. 1, 2021. The data for the 2020 U.S. Census is as of Oct. 1, 2021. Sources include JobsEQ, REMI, Texas A&M Real Estate Center, Texas Department of Transportation, U.S. Census Bureau, U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis, U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics and the Texas Comptroller of Public Accounts.

The 10-county Capital region covers about 8,600 square miles in central Texas, stretching from Llano to San Marcos and from La Grange to Georgetown.

The Capital region has one metropolitan statistical area (MSA), the Austin-Round Rock-Georgetown MSA, which includes Bastrop, Caldwell, Hays, Travis and Williamson counties. The region’s other five counties are not associated with an MSA.

This report examines regional economic information and trends regarding population, personal income, jobs and wages, and education, as well as economic conditions unique to the Capital region.



According to the 2020 Census, the Capital region had a total population of more than 2.4 million, or 8.3 percent of the state’s total population. The Austin-Round Rock-Georgetown MSA accounted for almost 95 percent of the region’s population and 7.8 percent of the state. An estimated 54 percent of the region’s population was concentrated in Travis County.

The region’s population has grown by 31.5 percent (more than 575,000 people) since the 2010 Census, compared to 15.9 percent growth statewide. Hays County led regional gains during this period at 53.4 percent, followed by Williamson County at 44.1 percent.

The median age in the Capital region was 35.4 years in 2019, older than the state median age of 34.6 years. The Austin-Round Rock-Georgetown MSA’s median age (34.7 years) was similar to that of the state. Hays (32 years) was the youngest county in the region, and Llano (57.4 years) was the oldest (Exhibit 1). An area’s age distribution can reveal can reveal specific challenges. A younger county may prioritize education and workforce development, for example, while an older county might face retirement issues and higher health care costs.

Exhibit 1
Capital Region Population by County, 2010 and 2020
County 2010 Census 2020 Census Change 2010 to 2020 Percent Change Median Age
Bastrop 74,171 97,216 23,045 31.1% 38.4
Blanco 10,497 11,374 877 8.4% 50.4
Burnet 42,750 49,130 6,380 14.9% 44.6
Caldwell 38,066 45,883 7,817 20.5% 35.9
Fayette 24,554 24,435 -119 -0.5% 47.0
Hays 157,107 241,067 83,960 53.4% 32.0
Lee 16,612 17,478 866 5.2% 41.1
Llano 19,301 21,243 1,942 10.1% 57.4
Travis 1,024,266 1,290,188 265,922 26.0% 34.2
Williamson 422,679 609,017 186,338 44.1% 36.3
Capital Region Total 1,830,003 2,407,031 577,028 31.5% 35.4
Austin-Round Rock-Georgetown MSA 1,716,289 2,283,371 567,082 33.0% 34.7
Texas Total 25,145,561 29,145,505 3,999,944 15.9% 34.6

Note: Median age data for the counties are from the U.S. Census Bureau, American Community Survey, 2015 to 2019. Region median age calculations are from JobsEQ.
Source: U.S. Census Bureau

Median Household Income and Income Distribution

The Capital region had a median household income of $76,101 in 2019, up from $56,541 in 2010, a 34.6 percent increase. Median household income in Texas, by comparison, was $61,874 in 2019, up 24.6 percent from 2010.

The region’s income distribution finds proportionally more households in the top quintile when compared to Texas as a whole, with almost 40 percent of households earning more than $100,000 a year (Exhibit 2).

Exhibit 2
Capital Region vs. Texas Household Income Distribution, 2019
Income Level Capital Region State Total
less than $25,000 14% 19%
$25,000 to $49,999 19% 22%
$50,000 to $74,999 17% 18%
$75,000 to $99,999 13% 13%
$100,000 or more 37% 29%

Note: Figures may not sum due to rounding.
Source: Income distribution derived by JobsEQ using data from U.S. Census Bureau American Community Survey, 2015 to 2019.


Occupational Earnings by Educational Attainment Requirements

A strong educational foundation provides a cornerstone for growth and competitiveness in the global economy. Postsecondary education delivers a good return on investments of time and tuition.

Data for 2021 indicate that occupations in the Capital region requiring at least an associate degree or certificate paid an average of $6,967 more annually than those requiring less than a postsecondary education. Occupations requiring at least a bachelor’s degree paid an average of $47,267 more (Exhibit 3).

Exhibit 3
Occupational Levels and Average Annual Wages by Educational Attainment Requirements, Capital Region and Texas, 2021
Educational Attainment Number Employed, Region Percent of Region Average Annual Earnings, Region Number Employed, Texas Percent of Texas Average Annual Earnings, Texas
No Postsecondary Award 311,388 48.8% $42,133 9,051,532 61.8% $44,733
Associate Degree or Certificate 84,679 6.8% $49,100 1,120,514 7.6% $47,600
Bachelor's Degree 367,534 29.4% $89,400 2,987,310 20.4% $88,800
Postgraduate Degree 1,509,671 15.0% $109,900 1,509,671 10.3% $110,300

Note: Figures may not sum due to rounding.
Sources: JobsEQ; Education requirement category assignments are from the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics

Regional Institutions of Higher Education

A postsecondary education also offers opportunity for greater job prospects, workplace advancement, higher wages and the development of a richer world view. The Capital region offers a variety of options for higher educational achievement, including six universities, one community college and one health science school (Exhibit 4).

Exhibit 4
Capital Region Institutions of Higher Education and Fall Enrollments, 2020
Institution Type of Institution Fall 2020 Enrollment
Concordia University Texas University 2,259
Huston-Tillotson University University 1,070
Southwestern University University 1,505
St. Edward’s University University 3,591
Texas State University University 37,812
The University of Texas at Austin University 50,282
Austin Community College Junior or Community College 36,868
The University of Texas at Austin Dell Medical School Health Science School 194

Source: Texas Higher Education Coordinating Board

Health Care

Availability of Hospital Services

Residents of the Capital region have access to a variety of hospital services. General hospitals offer a comprehensive range of services and facilities for medical diagnoses and treatments, including surgical services. Special hospitals provide clinical laboratory facilities, diagnostic X-ray facilities, treatment facilities or other definitive medical treatments (Exhibit 5).

For a list of facilities offering services other than hospitals – such as rural health clinics, community mental health centers and birthing centers – visit Texas Health and Human Services.

Exhibit 5
Major Health Care Facilities, Capital Region, 2021
Facility Type Number of Facilities Total Number of Beds Average Number of Beds Per Facility
General Hospital 32 3,749 117.16
Special Hospital 16 651 40.69
Private Psychiatric Hospital 7 597 85.29
State Psychiatric Hospital 1 263 263

Note: State psychiatric hospitals data as of February 2019
Source: Texas Department of Health and Human Services

Health Care Access

Access to health care facilities adds to the viability of a community. According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the share of Texans without health insurance — 18.4 percent in 2019 — was twice the national average of 9.2 percent.

In 2019, the rate of uninsured in the Capital region ranged from a low of 12.4 percent in Williamson County (the third lowest in the state) to a high of 25.7 percent in Caldwell County; the overall rate for the region was 16.1 percent — the lowest among the state’s regions (Exhibit 6). (For additional information, see Uninsured Texans, Fiscal Notes, October 2020.)

Exhibit 6
Capital Region, Uninsured by County, 2019
County Uninsured Population Percent Uninsured
Caldwell 9,102 25.7%
Llano 3,176 23.3%
Bastrop 16,504 22.7%
Lee 3,018 22.1%
Blanco 1,937 21.7%
Fayette 4,008 21.6%
Burnet 7,566 20.9%
Hays 32,880 16.7%
Travis 185,356 16.5%
Williamson 63,856 12.4%
Capital Region 327,403 16.1%

Note: Uninsured population includes under 65 (ages 0-64) only.
Source: U.S. Census Bureau, SAHIE (Small Area Health Insurance Estimates)

Regional Economy and Employment

In 2020, the Capital region had a gross domestic product (GDP) of $174 billion, about 9.8 percent of Texas’ statewide GDP of $1.8 trillion. Between 2010 and 2020, GDP rose by an average annual rate of 6.2 percent, more than the statewide average annual rate of 3.6 percent. In 2020, GDP rose from the previous year by 2.6 percent, in contrast to the state’s GDP fall of 4.7 percent. (GDP values not adjusted for inflation.) The Capital region was the only region to see GDP growth that year. Preliminary data for the first two quarters of 2021, however, suggest a significant economic rebound in many industries and regions.

Regional Employment Levels

Of the 1.2 million people employed in the Capital region in 2020, 95.9 percent are in the Austin-Round Rock-Georgetown MSA. Between 2010 and 2020, employment has risen in the region by 33.2 percent, much higher than in the state (17.1 percent) and the U.S. (7.8 percent) (Exhibit 7).

Exhibit 7
Capital Region Employment, 2020
Region Total Employed, 2020 Change 2010 to 2020 Percent Change 2010 to 2020
United States 150,028,344 10,838,037 7.8%
Texas 13,164,072 1,924,421 17.1%
Capital Region 1,157,524 288,305 33.2%
Austin-Round Rock-Georgetown MSA 1,110,596 283,001 34.2%

Source: JobsEQ

Regional Industries

In the five-year period between 2015 and 2020, total industry jobs in the Capital region rose by 10.5 percent. During this period, by comparison, jobs rose by 3.3 percent in Texas and fell by 0.5 percent in the U.S.

The Capital region’s largest industry sectors by employment are in restaurants, education and technology. Consulting services companies also employ many workers in the region (Exhibit 8).

Exhibit 8
Top 10 Capital Region Industries by Employment, 2020
Industry Employment Average Annual Wages Location Quotient Employment Change, 2015 to 2020 Percent Employment Change, 2015 to 2020
Restaurants and Other Eating Places 80,122 $22,747 1.15 -5,092 -6.0%
Elementary and Secondary Schools 60,810 $48,610 1.01 -264 -0.4%
Computer Systems Design and Related Services 42,338 $139,256 2.39 10,341 32.3%
Colleges, Universities and Professional Schools 29,264 $69,585 1.29 2,031 7.5%
Management, Scientific and Technical Consulting Services 25,058 $91,102 1.82 6,739 36.8%
Professional and Commercial Equipment and Supplies Merchant Wholesalers 23,996 $144,925 4.54 2,815 13.3%
Grocery Stores 23,380 $33,775 1.10 4,360 22.9%
General Medical and Surgical Hospitals 23,274 $72,523 0.51 634 2.8%
Employment Services 22,217 $50,021 0.91 2,168 10.8%
Building Equipment Contractors 21,723 $60,314 1.19 4,856 28.8%
Total, All Industries 1,157,524 $68,647 1.00 110,104 10.5%

Source: JobsEQ using data provided by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics Quarterly Census of Employment and Wages

Jobs in computer systems design, management consulting services, and warehousing and storage were among the leaders in regional gains between 2015 and 2020 (Exhibit 9).

Exhibit 9
Capital Region Industries with Largest Total Growth, 2015 to 2020
Industry Employment Average Annual Wages Location Quotient Employment Change, 2015 to 2020 Percent Employment Change, 2015 to 2020
Computer Systems Design and Related Services 42,338 $139,256 2.39 10,341 32.3%
Management, Scientific and Technical Consulting Services 25,058 $91,102 1.82 6,739 36.8%
Building Equipment Contractors 21,723 $60,314 1.19 4,856 28.8%
Warehousing and Storage 6,122 $26,534 0.53 4,486 274.1%
Grocery Stores 23,380 $33,775 1.10 4,360 22.9%

Source: JobsEQ using data provided by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics Quarterly Census of Employment and Wages

Using the location quotient (LQ) — a measure of an industry’s relative size in a region compared to its average size in the nation — jobs in advanced manufacturing, data processing services and commercial equipment sales are highly concentrated and unique to the regional economy. An LQ of 1.25 or higher indicates that the region has a comparative advantage in the industry (Exhibit 10).

Exhibit 10
Top Capital Region Industries by Location Quotient, 2020
Industry Employment Average Annual Wages Location Quotient Employment Change, 2015 to 2020 Percent Employment Change, 2015 to 2020
Computer and Peripheral Equipment Manufacturing 9,046 $246,934 7.33 -2,751 -23.3%
Interurban and Rural Bus Transportation 1,106 $57,146 7.30 839 314.0%
Semiconductor and Other Electronic Component Manufacturing 13,933 $143,656 4.90 233 1.7%
Professional and Commercial Equipment and Supplies Merchant Wholesalers 23,996 $144,925 4.54 2,815 13.3%
Industrial Machinery Manufacturing 2,980 $125,974 3.33 1,148 62.6%
Land Subdivision 952 $124,297 3.17 -249 -20.8%
Communications Equipment Manufacturing 1,988 $182,198 2.99 933 88.4%
Data Processing, Hosting and Related Services 8,395 $159,307 2.83 3,968 89.6%
Electric Lighting Equipment Manufacturing 828 $71,039 2.52 158 23.6%
Museums, Historical Sites and Similar Institutions 3,921 $24,836 2.48 616 18.6%

Source: JobsEQ using data provided by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics Quarterly Census of Employment and Wages

Regional Occupations

Occupations with high levels of employment and relative concentration reflect the industrial composition of the region. The Capital region has large numbers of people in fast food, retail and administrative occupations, in addition to software development, material moving, management and customer service (Exhibit 11).

Exhibit 11
Top Capital Region Occupations by Employment, 2020
Occupation Employment Average Annual Wages Location Quotient Employment Change, 2015 to 2020 Percent Employment Change, 2015 to 2020
Laborers and Material Movers 34,904 $30,900 0.74 6,394 22.4%
Fast Food and Counter Workers 31,726 $23,400 1.20 1,401 4.6%
Retail Salespersons 30,048 $28,900 1.02 -1,308 -4.2%
Secretaries and Administrative Assistants 27,665 $42,500 1.09 108 0.4%
Office Clerks, General 27,384 $40,600 1.24 3,130 12.9%
Software and Web Developers, Programmers and Testers 25,932 $104,800 1.79 5,596 27.5%
Customer Service Representatives 25,798 $35,800 1.18 5,160 25.0%
Cashiers 23,835 $25,300 0.91 884 3.9%
Building Cleaning Workers 23,406 $27,700 0.95 -82 -0.3%
General and Operations Managers 21,546 $118,400 1.19 4,661 27.6%

Source: JobsEQ using data provided by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics Quarterly Census of Employment and Wages

Capital Regional Infrastructure

Housing Affordability

The Texas Housing Affordability Index (THAI) from the Texas A&M Real Estate Center measures the ability of a household earning the median family income to purchase a median-priced home. An index ratio greater than 1 means that the median family income is more than the income required to purchase the median home in a specific area. The calculations for the index assume that consumers are making a down payment of 20 percent and have a family income that is 25 percent of the price of the median home.[1]

According to the THAI, a median-income family in the Austin-Round Rock-Georgetown MSA would have slightly more than the income needed to afford the median home (Exhibit 12). Home prices in this area are slightly less affordable than in the state as a whole.

Exhibit 12
Texas Housing Affordability Index, Capital Region, 2019 and 2020
Region 2019 2020
State of Texas 1.43 1.78
Austin-Round Rock MSA 1.38 1.73

Source: Texas A&M Real Estate Center

U.S. Military Installation Impact

Texas has 14 U.S. military installations within its borders. In 2019, these bases directly employed more than 226,000 and supported nearly 634,000 jobs in all. Military installations in Texas contributed an estimated $75.3 billion annually to the state’s GDP. Army Futures Command, the only military installation within the Capital region, had a positive impact on the Texas economy, supporting an estimated 2,300 jobs and contributing more than $200 million to the state’s GDP in 2019 (Exhibit 13). Learn more about the impact of U.S. military installations on the state’s economy.

Exhibit 13
U.S. Military Impact on Capital Region, Estimated 2019
Region Total Jobs Supported U.S. Military Contribution to State GDP (billions)
State of Texas 633,892 $75.3
Capital Region 2,342 $0.2

Sources: Texas Comptroller of Public Accounts, Texas Military Preparedness Commission and REMI

Regional Transportation

Metropolitan planning organizations (MPOs) are federally mandated policymaking organizations created to coordinate transportation planning in urbanized areas. The Capital Area Metropolitan Planning Organization (CAMPO) coordinates transportation planning in the Capital region. Roadways within the region make up parts of the Austin and Yoakum Texas Department of Transportation (TxDOT) districts.

Road miles and vehicle miles traveled for the region’s roadway network, as of 2019, are listed by road type (Exhibit 14).

Exhibit 14
Capital Region Road Miles and Daily Vehicle Miles Traveled, 2019
Road Type Centerline Miles Lane Miles Daily Vehicle Miles Traveled Daily Truck Miles Traveled
Certified County Roads 7,481.4 15,047.1 3,880,523.6 158,392.5
City Streets 5,567.3 11,961.7 11,402,079.7 395,585.5
Farm or Ranch to Market Roads and Spurs 1,665.1 3,691.1 9,075,763.7 510,251.9
Federal Roads 34.5 63.1 5,515.9 180.7
Frontage Roads 422.1 959.8 4,364,218.3 175,618.4
Iinterstate Highways 107.5 600.7 11,367,035.5 1,731,021.1
Pass, Park and Recreation Roads 34.4 69.0 18,377.2 1,666.2
State Highways, Spurs, Loops, Business Routes 771.4 2,486.4 14,030,200.3 1,207,337.2
Toll Authority Roads 21.6 84.7 654,837.2 41,832.8
U.S. Highways 423.4 1,596.8 8,712,065.6 652,055.1
Total 16,528.7 36,560.5 63,510,617.0 4,873,941.3

Source: Texas Department of Transportation

Transit authorities and transit districts are governmental entities or companies that coordinate public transit in an area. Austin is served by the Capital Metropolitan Transportation Authority and San Marcos by an urban public transit district. Rural transit in the region is provided by Capital Area Rural Transportation System and the Hill Country Transit District (Exhibit 15).

Exhibit 15
Capital Transit Districts, Revenue and Ridership Statistics, 2019
Transit District Type Total Operating Expense Total Revenue Unlinked Passenger Trips Passenger Trips Per Capita Operating Expense Per Trip
Capital Metropolitan Transportation Authority MTA $264,434,340 $296,399,856 30,949,651 22.72 $8.54
San Marcos Urban $2,089,204 $821,499 104,852 1.98 $19.93
Capital Area Rural Transportation System Rural $6,431,724 $2,521,865 179,114 0.45 $35.91
Hill Country Transit District Rural $2,537,996 $1,038,339 91,845 0.56 $27.63

Source: Texas Department of Transportation

The state of Texas has 27 commercial service airports offering passenger service. One of those commercial service airports is in the Capital region (Exhibit 16).

Exhibit 16
Capital Region Commercial Airport and Enplanements,
2019 and 2020
Airport Name City U.S. Rank 2019 Enplanements 2020 Enplanements Percent Change
Austin-Bergstrom International (AUS) Austin 19 8,507,410 6,288,519 -26.1%

Source: Federal Aviation Administration

Amtrak interstate passenger rail service runs three routes through the state (Texas Eagle, Heartland Flyer and Sunset Limited). Texans can get direct service to Chicago, Los Angeles, New Orleans and Oklahoma City, numerous stops along the way and connections to the rest of the country. Amtrak’s station stops in the Capital region are in the cities of Austin, San Marcos and Taylor.

Ports of entry within Texas account for 17 percent of all U.S. international trade, and each region contributes to international trade in direct and indirect ways. The Capital region has one direct trade official port of entry (Exhibit 17).

Exhibit 17
Capital Region Official Port of Entry Trade Data, 2020
Port of Entry Exports Imports
Austin-Bergstrom International Airport $209,015,379 $142,057,818
State of Texas Ports of Entry $311,223,000,000 $326,324,000,000

Source: U.S. Census Bureau, USA Trade Online, Port Level Data for 2020

Region vs. Texas

If the Capital region were a state, it would be the 48th largest in terms of area, first for population growth between 2010 and 2020 and second in the share of its adult population with a bachelor’s degree or higher For more information on how Texas and its distinct, diverse regions compare to the U.S. and other states, visit TexIndex.

Exhibit 18
Capital Region Compared to the U.S.
Measure Capital Region Rank as a State Texas State Rank U.S.
Square Miles 8,575 48 268,597 2 3,531,905
Population, 2020 Census 2,407,031 36 29,145,505 2 331,449,281
Population Percent Change, 2010 to 2020 31.5% 1 15.9% 3 7.4%
Population over 25 with at Least a High School Diploma, 2019 89.7% 29 83.7% 49 88.0%
Population over 25 with Bachelor’s Degree or Higher, 2019 43.5% 2 29.9% 28 32.1%
Per Capita Income, 2019 $61,415 11 $52,813 26 $56,490
Median Household Income, 2019 $76,101 8 $61,874 22 $62,843
Population Age 65 or Over, 2019 12.0% 50 12.9% 48 16.5%
Population Under Age 18, 2019 22.5% 21 25.5% 2 22.3%

Sources: U.S. Census Bureau; U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics and U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis

Capital Region Economic Development Highlights

  • Samsung chose the city of Taylor as the home for its next generation chipmaking plant. The Korean-based conglomerate expects to invest $17 billion in the facility and promises to create at least 2,000 direct jobs, at least 6,500 construction jobs and a 6-million-square-foot factory on roughly 1,200 acres between Taylor and Hutto.[2]
  • Cangshan Cutlery announced the relocation of its headquarters from Chino, California, to Leander. The new facility will be a $40 million investment with at least 400,000 square feet of space and will create an estimated 380 jobs.[3]
  • The 115-acre mixed-use Northline project in Leander will start vertical construction on its first phase in early 2022. At full buildout, Northline will have more than 2 million square feet of commercial space, including office, retail, hotel and convention center and 2,150 apartments.[4]
  • MDC Precision announced plans to open new operations in Pflugerville. The project is expected to create $4.45 million in capital investment and up to 90 new jobs.[5]
  • The voter-approved Project Connect in Austin entered the project development phase with the Federal Transit Administration in July 2021. Project Connect includes rail, expanded bus service and other transit enhancements.[6]
  • Austin City Council approved a construction contract for a new $16.5 million cargo facility set to break ground in 2022. This facility, covering 12 acres, will help alleviate the strained cargo facilities at the airport.[7]
  • The city of Granger was awarded a $1.3 million TxDOT Transportation Alternatives grant to replace deteriorating sidewalks in its downtown.[8]
  • Eastland Blackland Solar developed a photovoltaic facility with the capacity of 120 megawatts (MW). This project in Elgin Independent School District (Travis County) has a proposed total investment of $136.8 million.[9]


Links are correct at the time of publication. The Comptroller's office is not responsible for external websites.

  1. Texas A&M Real Estate Research Center, , “Texas Housing Affordability Index: Data Series Description,” (Last visited March 22, 2022). 
  2. Office of the Texas Governor, “Governor Abbott Announces New $17 Billion Samsung Manufacturing Facility in Taylor,” (Last visited March 22, 2022); and Kathryn Hardison, “‘Bringing a global society’ to Taylor: Reaction pours in to Samsung’s $17B decision,” Austin Business Journal (November 24, 2021), (Last visited May 2, 2022).
  3. Email from Shelly Hargrove, Director - Community and Economic Development, Capital Area Council of Governments, 11/10/21.
  4. Email from Shelly Hargrove, Director - Community and Economic Development, Capital Area Council of Governments, 11/10/21.
  5. Email from Lauren Vay, Marketing & Communications Specialist - Economic Development & Tourism, Office of Governor Greg Abbott, December 3, 2021, and Business Facilities, “MDC Precision Bringing 90 Jobs To Pflugerville, Texas,”(Last visited May 2, 2022).
  6. Email from Brandon W. Carr, Deputy Counsel, Austin Transit Partnership, 11/22/21.
  7. Hardison, Katherine, “Flintco to build cargo facility at Austin airport,” Austin Business Journal (November 5, 2021), (Last visited May 2, 2022).
  8. Email from Shelly Hargrove, Director - Community and Economic Development, Capital Area Council of Governments, 11/10/21.
  9. Texas Comptroller of Public Accounts, Chapter 313 School Value Limitation, “Elgin ISD No. 1242, East Blackland Solar Project,” (Last visited May 2, 2022).


If you have any questions or concerns regarding the material on this page, please contact the Comptroller’s Data Analysis and Transparency Division.