ISBN-13: 9780761942771 / Angielski / Twarda / 2003 / 356 str.
'...an authoritative survey of social attitudes' - The Daily Telegraph 'The most comprehensive study of public opinion' - Financial Times '...the annual survey of British social attitudes - a document arguably more significant than the urban and rural white papers rolled together ...' - New Start '...fascinating snapshot' - The Guardian '...a highly-respected annual study' - Daily Mail '...an indispensable tool not just for governments, but also for modern citizens to understand their fellows, and themselves better' - The Times Higher The annual British Social Attitudes survey provides an indispensable guide to current political and social issues in contemporary Britain. Compiled by Britain's largest independent social research institute, the National Centre for Social Research, it describes and reviews a broad range of current social attitudes and values derived from extensive nation-wide interviews. This 20th Report summarizes and interprets data from the most recent survey and draws invaluable comparisons with findings of previous years. The most comprehensive review of changing British social values available, the British Social Attitudes survey report is an essential reading for anyone seeking a guide to the topical issues and debates of today or engaged in contemporary social and political research. Tom Sefton, Centre for the Analysis of Social Exclusion (CASE), London School of Economics John Appleby The Kings' Fund Arturo Alvarez-Rosete, The Kings' Fund Ben Seyd, Constitution Unit John Curtice, Strathclyde University Geoffrey Evans, Nuffield College Oxford Rosemary Crompton, City University Michaela Brockmann, City University Dick Wiggins, City University Catherine Rothan Oxford University Anthony Heath, Oxford University Alison Park, National Centre for Social Research Paula Surridge, University of Bristol Steve Fisher, Oxford University John Curtice, Strathclyde University Ian Christie, Local Futures Group Sonia Exley, National Centre for Social Research Catherine Bromley, National Centre for Social Research Ted Wragg, Exeter University Lindsey Jarvis, National Centre for Social Research