The big cities have the biggest wealth gaps, and the cities with the most wealth gaps have the highest rates of poverty.

But in terms of the city, they’re all just as unequal.

The data is not clear about the difference between cities that are both rich and poor, or the differences between urban and rural areas.

The Urban Institute, for example, has tracked wealth gaps in cities since the 1960s.

But it does not track wealth gaps for large cities.

Cities with large population, such as New York and Chicago, are especially unequal.

In some of these cities, the poverty rate is higher than the city’s overall poverty rate.

(In cities like Cleveland, Cleveland, and Milwaukee, the rates are slightly higher than in cities with similar populations.)

That means that in many cases, cities that have large populations are much more unequal than cities that do not.

And that inequality can have a lot of negative consequences, including for the people who live there.

Here’s a look at the data on poverty, wealth gaps and urban and suburban poverty.

Poverty in the United States, 2016 The Census Bureau collects data on income, poverty, and housing in the U.S. Every year, the Census Bureau compiles data on how much income households in the country earn.

(For the first three decades of this century, the data has been limited to households headed by the top one percent.)

In 2017, the Bureau published a report that looks at income inequality in the 50 U.P.C. metropolitan areas.

It found that the gap between the top 1 percent and the bottom 99 percent in the city of New York City, for instance, was nearly 3.5 times greater than in the nation as a whole.

(It’s a slightly higher gap than the gap in New York’s median household income, which was $67,000 in 2017.)

The gap between urban poverty and rural poverty was nearly 1.7 times higher in the same metropolitan area than in rural America.

For the poorest 50 cities in the census, the gaps were nearly four times greater.

In New York, for the richest 100 cities, poverty rates for all income groups were significantly higher in 2017 than they were in 2015.

In other words, for every dollar in income that a person has, they are likely to have between $4,000 and $16,000 of income.

But that gap is far greater in cities where people have to move more frequently, and it is even larger in smaller cities.

As we reported in September, the median income of a person in the poorest 100 cities in 2017 was just over $17,000.

(The median income in the wealthiest 100 cities was $106,000.)

Cities are far more unequal when it comes to income, too.

In 2017 the poverty rates in the richest cities were roughly 1.9 times higher than those in the other 99 percent of the country.

In the richest 50 cities, they were almost four times higher.

This is not surprising given that the richest households in each city are disproportionately people from the top.

This also explains why cities have larger wealth gaps than the country as a total.

There are more people in the bottom half of the income distribution than there are in the top 50 percent.

And the disparity is much larger in the middle.

As the chart above shows, the gap is also larger in places where people move more often.

That means the number of people in a given area who are poor is much higher when people move from one place to another.

For every dollar spent moving to a city, there are a dollar of lost productivity, or lost work hours, for each dollar of money spent moving from one location to another, according to the Brookings Institution.