Presentation on theme: "#2011Census Equalities analysis from the 2011 Census, England and Wales Angela Potter-Collins 17 July 2014."— Presentation transcript:
#2011Census Equalities analysis from the 2011 Census, England and Wales Angela Potter-Collins 17 July 2014
This session Overview of equality strands and our publications How data is disseminated Some key findings from our publications - Religion - Inter-ethnic relationships (definitions, key points, dissemination, impact and policy relevance). What next?
Equality strands Ethnicity National Identity Language Religion
List of equality publications Ethnicity and national identity in England and Wales, Religion in England and Wales, Language in England and Wales, What does the Census tell us about religion in 2011? Ethnic variations in general health and unpaid care provision. English language proficiency: main language and general health. Language proficiency in the labour market. What does the Census tell us about Gypsies or Irish Travellers? What does the Census tell us about inter-ethnic relationships?
Dissemination Summaries, stories Video podcasts Infographics Maps and charts Interactive
Web metrics and the power of tweets Religion story most popular page on ONS website (17 th May 2013). Over 3,000 visits in the first week of publication. Accessed by over 60 countries (32% of visits in the UK). Average viewing time was over 3 minutes The power of tweets ?!?
Recent publication What does the 2011 census tell us about inter-ethnic relationships?
Policy relevance - Insight into multiculturalism and integration - Impacts in all areas of society (education/schools and attitudes in employment) - Coincided with first publication from the Social Integration Commission
What does the 2011 census tell us about inter-ethnic relationships? Patterns of inter-ethnic relationships Differences between men and women Most common inter-ethnic relationships Differences in age groups Differences with relationship types Dependent children in multi-ethnic households
Definitions Inter-ethnic relationship is defined as: - People living as a couple - People identifying with a different ethnic group from their partners - Full 18 ethnic group classification
Outside the Mixed/Multiple ethnic groups, most likely White Irish (71%), Other Black (62%) and Gypsy or Irish Travellers (50%). Least likely White British (4%) and Bangladeshi (7%), Pakistani (9%) and Indian (12%). Chinese women were almost double that of Chinese men, 39% to 20%. 4 in 10 (40%) included White British
People married (or in civil partnership) less likely than people cohabiting 7% of dependent children lived in a household with an inter-ethnic relationship. Pakistani, Indian and Bangladeshi least likely
What next? Future analysis plans Suggestions welcome Contact details: