An analysis of data from the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics shows that wealth management was not even mentioned by name in the 2011 census.
This means that wealth managers were not included in the Census Bureau’s survey data, which includes income, wealth, and assets.
Wealth managers were also not included among those who had more than $1 million in assets and were therefore not included when the Census Department counted assets.
The bureau has been working to address the issue by collecting information about wealth managers through an online tool called the “Census Wealth Manager Census,” which is a part of its Census Bureau web site.
The Census Bureau, in an email to HuffPost, said that wealth maintenance is not listed in the census.
In fact, it said, there is no such definition in the Bureau of the Census’ rules.
The Census Bureau also said that it does not include in the Wealth Manager survey any money managers or other professionals who invest money.
“In fact, there are no wealth managers or professional advisors who are not included.
This is an important distinction, and it makes it difficult to compare wealth management to other forms of wealth management,” the bureau said in the email.
According to the bureau, the Census is working on a report to update the definition of wealth managers to include more qualified professionals.
It also said it will also work with state and local governments to ensure that the census includes people with skills and experience in the fields of financial management, retirement planning, and real estate investment.
“If the Census finds that there are barriers to inclusion of wealth and asset managers in the survey, we will work with states, localities, and others to improve the data collection process,” the census bureau said.
The Bureau of Economic Analysis, the agency that collects the census data, is also working on an update to the Census Wealth Manager Survey, which will also include more people in the field of wealth, according to the Bureau.
In that survey, the bureau does not provide information on the number of wealth holdings.
The Bureau said it plans to provide more details about the Wealth Management Census when it is released in 2019.
The bureau did not respond to HuffPost’s request for comment on the discrepancy.