Small U.S. flag
An official website of the U.S. government
Illustration of finance icons: dollar bill, bag of money, etc. with the text ‘Answer all your questions about federal government finance.’ overlaid.
An open book with a coin above the pages.
Your Guide to America’s Finances
Your Guide to America's Finances is an overview of U.S. government finances where you’ll find information on money coming in (revenue), money going out (spending), the deficit, and debt. Your Guide presents a series of pages exploring each topic through educational content and interactive visualizations, providing a comprehensive overview of the trillions of dollars collected and spent by the federal government each year.
U.S. Capitol dome surrounded in circle by hand holding plant, hand holding money, hand holding gold coin, woman looking at check, and man looking at building.
How much has the U.S. government collected this year?
The U.S. government has collected $NaN million in fiscal year in order to pay for the goods and services provided to United States citizens and businesses. Learn more about revenue sources, trends over time, and how revenue compares to GDP.
The US Treasury building is placed next to a row of homes. A pair of hands exchange money in the foreground.
How much has the U.S. government spent this year?
The U.S. government has spent $0 million in fiscal year null to ensure the well-being of the people of the United States. Learn more about spending categories, types of spending, and spending trends over time.
A hand holding a gold coin beside a variety of symbols, including a pie chart, bar graph, and lit lightbulb.
What is the national deficit?
A national deficit occurs when the money going out exceeds the money coming in for a given period of time. Learn more about the U.S. deficit and how it has changed over time.
Hands raised in the air holding various objects, including a calculator, a pencil, money, and magnifying glass
What is the national debt?
The national debt enables the federal government to pay for important programs and services for the American public. Explore debt concepts, the latest values, and trends over time.
Today in Fiscal Data:

See how our data helps answer key questions about the federal government's accounting, central payment systems, and public debt. Looking for more? Choose a dataset below or select any dataset from our Dataset Search page, to find out how numbers have changed over time, see a data preview, and download the data for further analysis.

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