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Ethno-racial classification in public policy : does it have a future?

Author: Kenneth PrewittMichael NachtHenry E BradyLee S FriedmanUniversity of California, Berkeley. Graduate School of Public Policy.All authors
Publisher: 2003.
Series: Berkeley webcast events.; Aaron Wildavsky forum for public policy, 9.
Edition/Format:   Computer file : Online system or service : English
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
Kenneth Prewitt, director of the U.S. Census Bureau from 1998 to 2001, speaks about ethno-racial classification in the United States and where he thinks its going with particular reference to ethnic representation in the 2000 census and the social ramifications of race in the 21st century.
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Genre/Form: Census
Classification
Census, 22nd, 2000
Material Type: Online system or service, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Kenneth Prewitt; Michael Nacht; Henry E Brady; Lee S Friedman; University of California, Berkeley. Graduate School of Public Policy.; University of California, Berkeley. Educational Technology Services.
OCLC Number: 52398627
Notes: Title from homepage screen.
Duration: 96 min.
Held at the University of California, Berkeley on April 10, 2003 and recorded by Educational Technology Services, University of California, Berkeley.
Details: Requires RealPlayer ; access through Internet via the World Wide Web.
Contents: Introductions: Michael Nacht, Henry Brady, Lee Friedman (14 min.) --
Lecture: Kenneth Prewitt (82 min.).
Series Title: Berkeley webcast events.; Aaron Wildavsky forum for public policy, 9.
Other Titles: Berkeley webcast event.
Responsibility: a Berkeley Webcast event ; sponsored by the Goldman School of Public Policy, University of California, Berkeley.

Abstract:

Kenneth Prewitt, director of the U.S. Census Bureau from 1998 to 2001, speaks about ethno-racial classification in the United States and where he thinks its going with particular reference to ethnic representation in the 2000 census and the social ramifications of race in the 21st century.

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