By Alison Park, John Curtice, Katarina Thomson, Miranda Phillips, Mark C Johnson, Elizabeth Clery
The British Social Attitudes survey sequence is performed via Britain's biggest autonomous social learn institute, the nationwide Centre for Social learn. It offers an crucial consultant to present political and social concerns in modern Britain. This, the twenty fourth document, describes the result of the latest nation-wide survey, together with research of the subsequent parts: nationwide identification; attitudes to 'new' varieties of kinfolk formations; attitudes to cohabitation and the rights of cohabitees; social welfare; and gender roles.
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Additional resources for British Social Attitudes: The 24th Report (British Social Attitudes Survey series)
And Park, A. (2005), Cohabitation, Marriage and the Law: Social Change and Legal Reform in the 21st Century, Oxford: Hart Bauman, K. (2003), Liquid Love: on the Frailty of Human Bonds, Cambridge: Polity Beck, U. (1992), Risk Society: Towards a New Modernity, London: Sage Beck-Gernsheim, E. (2002), Reinventing the Family: in Search of New Lifestyles, Cambridge: Polity Duncan, S. and Smith, D. , Field, J. J. and Nanchahal, K. (2003), National Survey of Sexual Attitudes and Lifestyles II: Reference tables and summary report, London: NatCen/UCL/LSHTM Giddens, A.
British Social Attitudes: the 24th Report – Perspectives on a changing society, London: Sage Home Office (1998), Supporting Families: a Consultation Document, London: Stationery Office Jamieson, L. (1998), Intimacy: Personal Relationships in Modern Societies, Cambridge: Polity Press Lewis, J. (2001), The End of Marriage? Individualism and Intimate Relationships, Cheltenham: Edward Elgar Macleod, M. (2004), ‘The state and the family: can the government get it right’. Paper presented at the CAVA conference ‘Rethinking care relations: Family lives and Policies’, Leeds, December 28 BRITISH SOCIAL ATTITUDES Office for National Statistics (2007), Social Trends 37, Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan Pahl R.
Following the question about step-parenting, we asked: Still thinking about the same family, where the parents separated some time ago and the children now live with their mother and her partner. The children’s mother and her partner don’t have very much money and are worried that the children are being spoilt by their father because he regularly buys them expensive gifts and pays for outings that the children’s mother and her partner cannot afford Which of these statements comes closest to your view about this situation … … the father should be allowed to spend what he likes on his children, OR the children's mother and her partner should have the right to insist that the children's father spends money on things the children need, rather than expensive gifts?
British Social Attitudes: The 24th Report (British Social Attitudes Survey series) by Alison Park, John Curtice, Katarina Thomson, Miranda Phillips, Mark C Johnson, Elizabeth Clery