The American FactFinder provides access to data and maps from American Community Survey data.
The University of Virginia Library Geospatial and Statisitcal Data Center provides historical census data. Search for information about the population and economy of US states and counties from 1790 to 1960. Data can be collected in the form of maps or tables.
These instructions will guide you through the process of querying community specific data from the census.
Simply enter the address of any building in the country and the page will give you the pertinent geographical information, as well as useful census data for that tract.
For child-related data, the Kidscount Database on the Annie E. Casey Foundation’s website allows you find data, create profiles, and obtain profiles at the borough (county), city and congressional district level.
Created by a partnership of private and government organizations and offices, the NYC Oasis website generate street maps, aerial photos of neighborhoods, political boundaries, and census tracts showing population and median income.
The New York State Social Indicator Project is a mapping and database tool displaying 2000 census data at the tract level. Click on the Map Application link at the top of page and go to your region to get started. Click on the print button at the top of your map if you want to save it as an image.
Apart from the census cite, the NYU Law School Furman Center for Real Estate and Urban Policy publishes a report that contains excellent housing and demographic data and maps of NYC arranged by Community District and Sub-borough Area.
The NYU Law School Furman Center for Real Estate and Urban Policy allows users to access housing and demographic data from the Housing and Vacancy Survey, Census and a number of other sources, by census tract, community district, sub-borough area, zip code and political districts, and even has mapping capabilities.