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Accounting for ethnic and racial diversity: the challenge of enumeration.

2012

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  • Accounting for ethnic and racial diversity: the challenge of enumeration Patrick Simon & Victor Piché pages 1357-1365
  • Collecting ethnic statistics in Europe: a review Patrick Simon pages 1366-1391
  • Group self-determination, individual rights, or social inclusion? Competing frames for ethnic counting in Hungary Andrea Krizsán pages 1392-1408
  • Making (mixed-)race: census politics and the emergence of multiracial multiculturalism in the United States, Great Britain and Canada Debra Thompson pages 1409-1426
  • Re-making the majority? Ethnic New Zealanders in the 2006 census Tahu Kukutai & Robert Didham pages 1427-1446
  • Used for ill; used for good: a century of collecting data on race in South Africa Tom A. Moultrie & Rob E. Dorrington pages 1447-1465
  • Brazil in black and white? Race categories, the census, and the study of inequality Mara Loveman, Jeronimo O. Muniz & Stanley R. Bailey pages 1466-1483
  • Capturing complexity in the United States: which aspects of race matter and when? Aliya Saperstein pages 1484-1502
Collected historically with a view to dominating and classifying populations, ethnic statistics are now in demand from international human rights organizations and are used to devise policies for combating discrimination and racism. Intended for comparative purposes, this special issue reviews data collection issues and practices as well as the methodological and epistemological questions raised in Europe, South Africa, New Zealand, Hungary, Canada, Great Britain, Brazil and the United States.

Same author