Overview of race and Hispanic origin, 2000
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Overview of race and Hispanic origin, 2000

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Commerce, Economics and Statistics Administration, U.S. Census Bureau in [Washington, D.C.] .
Written in English


  • Demographic surveys -- United States,
  • Ethnicity -- United States -- Statistics,
  • Hispanic Americans -- Census, 2000,
  • United States -- Census, 22nd, 2000

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesRace and Hispanic origin, 2000
Statementby Elizabeth M. Grieco and Rachel C. Cassidy
SeriesCensus 2000 brief -- C2KBR/01-1, Census brief (Washington, D.C.) -- C2KBR/01-1
ContributionsCassidy, Rachel C, United States. Bureau of the Census
The Physical Object
Pagination11 p. :
Number of Pages11
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13631198M

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Get this from a library! Overview of race and Hispanic origin, [Elizabeth M Grieco; Rachel C Cassidy; U.S. Census Bureau.] -- "This report, part of a series that analyzes population and housing data collected from Census , provides a portrait of race and Hispanic origin in the United States and discusses their. Get this from a library! Overview of Race and Hispanic Origin. Census Brief. [Elizabeth M Grieco; Rachel C Cassidy; U.S. Census Bureau.]. Census questions on race and Hispanic origin were changed for Census , because the federal government considers race and Hispanic origin to be two separate, distinct concepts. Census used established federal guidelines to collect and present data on race and Hispanic by: When Census was conducted on April 1, , race and Hispanic origin (ethnicity) were collected according to the Revisions to the Standards for the Classification of Federal Data on Race and Ethnicity (Octo ) and OMB Bulletin No. , Guidance on Aggregation and Allocation of Data on Race for Use in Civil Rights Monitoring and Enforcement (March 9, ).

six Hispanic origin groups (Argentinean, Colombian, Dominican, Nicaraguan, Salvadoran, Spaniard, and so on) and instructed respondents to “print origin.” In , no Hispanic origin examples were given. Data on race have been collected since the first U.S. decennial census in 5. For the first time in Census , individuals were. Download Overview of Race and Hispanic Origin: [PDF - MB] This report looks at our nation’s changing racial and ethnic diversity. It is part of a series that analyzes population and housing data collected from the Census, and it provides a snapshot of race and Hispanic origin in .   Summary of Issues. Race and Hispanic origin are two separate concepts in the federal statistical system. People who are Hispanic may be of any race. People in each race group may be either Hispanic or Not Hispanic. Each person has two attributes, their race (or races) and whether or not they are Hispanic. of race and Hispanic-origin reporting on death certiicates in the United States, and its impact on race- and Hispanic origin-speciic death rates. The latest NLMS version is used to update an evaluation study published in In that study, Arias et al. (4) examined the validity of race and Hispanic-origin .

The Census Race and Hispanic or Latino Summary File is a nationwide file containing higher-level summaries derived from the Census Redistricting Data (P.L. ) Summary . Race and Hispanic Origin. Race is a complex issue, and no less so with Census data. A large proportion of Census tables are broken down by race. Sample survey questions on this topic More information from the Census (PDFs) Race; Hispanic or Latino Origin; Overview. As with age and sex, Census data of all types is reported by race. However. Overview. The goal of this tutorial is to help you objectively analyze the phenomena of race and ethnicity as well as some of the world wide patterns of discrimination based on them. In doing this, it is important to suspend our own biases as much as possible and to take a cultural relativity approach. That is to say, we must not let our own cultural biases get in the way of understanding the. Rodriguez book does not adequately address the issue of what happens to blanks--many Americans can't or won't respond to race and ethnic questions. Non-responses for these individuals to the race and Hispanic items are filled in via an imputation process that generally assumes birds of Cited by: