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Groupe de #TwinsProd

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Jose Morris
Jose Morris

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Since 1981, ABC News and The Washington Post, both \nseparately and together, have commissioned public opinion polls to \ncollect information on the American public's attitudes and opinions on \nvarious issues. These surveys, conducted by Chilton Research Services \nuntil mid-1999 and subsequently by Taylor Nelson Sofres Intersearch, \ngather information in the form of monthly and special topic polls. \nMonthly polls solicit respondent information on the presidency and on a \nvariety of other political and social issues. Special topic polls focus \non specific events or issues that are of timely \nsignificance.\n\n\n","ARCHIVE":["DSDR ICPSR NACDA NACJD RCMD TPDRC"],"TITLE":"ABC News/Washington Post Poll Series"},"STUDYQ":[2287,2291,2289,2288],"SERIES":104,"SERIESQ":104,"SUMMARY":"\n\nInvestigator(s): U.S. Bureau of the Census\n\n\n\nThese surveys, conducted by the Bureau of the Census \nas part of their Current Population Survey, collected information on \nparticipants in adult and continuing education activities throughout \nthe 50 states and the District of Columbia. Information was collected \non types of courses taken, types of institutions or agencies offering \ncourses, reasons for taking the courses, and the respondent's age, sex, \nand race.The NCES Web site also provides detailed information on the Adult Education and Program Study, the National Household Education Surveys Program, and the National Assessments of Adult Literacy.\n\n\n","ARCHIVE":["ICPSR"],"TITLE":"Adult Education Surveys Series","STUDYQ":[3934,3935,3956,3966,3291,3478,3568,3570,3571,34012,34011,4232,4234,4235,4236,22981,34001,34004,3440,22022,33824,34006,34013,4262,3569,4558,4702,34002,34009,4237,22202,4277,4233,22213,22215,33883,22201,22021,4170,34014,4418,4417,22209,22212,22211,34007,22207,22203,34008,34003,22020,22208,22206,22204,33825,34015,22210,22205,22214,34010,34005,33701,33823,35549,36721,36214,36678,35558,36725,35560,36731,36682,36213,36359,35555,36212,34888,36690,36351,35546,36344,36691,36742,36864,36685,36796,36645,35565,35569,36763,35567,36716,36683,36679,36210,36751,36839,35551,35559,35543,35554,36644,36730,36649,36740,35552,35564,36900,35566,35542,35553,36856,35557,36698,35550,36735,36694,35544,35545,35561,35568,35540,36211,35556,35563,36838,35541,36687,35465,36739,35547,36675,36652,35548,36650,36883,36729,36811,35562],"SERIES":162,"SERIESQ":162,"SUMMARY":"\nInvestigator(s): Michael Bratton, Nicolas van de Walle, et al.\n\nThe Afrobarometer series was developed by \nselect Africanist scholars with funds from a variety of sources: \nthe National Science Foundation, the Swedish International \nDevelopment Cooperation Agency, the United States Agency for \nInternational Development (USAID), the Danish Governance Trust \nFund at the World Bank, the Calouste Gulbenkian Foundation, \nMichigan State University, and the Netherlands Ministry of \nForeign Affairs. The series represents a large-scale, \ncross-national survey research project designed to \nsystematically map mass attitudes to democracy, markets, and \ncivil society in more than a dozen sub-Saharan African \nnations, and ultimately, to track the evolution of such \nattitudes in selected nations over time. More specifically, \nthe series furnishes research data on democracy, governance, \nlivelihoods, macroeconomics and markets, social capital,\npolitical regimes and transition, conflict and crime, political \nparticipation, and national identity in sub-Saharan Africa.\nAfrobarometer surveys are conducted periodically in such \nsub-Saharan African nations as Botswana, Cape Verde, Lesotho, \nMalawi, Mali, Mozambique, Namibia, Nigeria, Tanzania, Uganda,\nZambia, and Zimbabwe. The series is partly modeled on Eurobarometer \nstudies of the last 24 years, the new Eurobarometer studies of the \nlast ten years, the Latinobarometer, and the East Asianbarometer. \nIt thus enables comparison across continents.For more information, visit the Official Afrobarometer Web site.\n\n\n","ARCHIVE":["ICPSR IDRC"],"TITLE":"Afrobarometer Survey Series","STUDYQ":[33584,26302,35480],"SERIES":1560,"SERIESQ":1560,"ARCHIVE":["ICPSR RCMD"],"TITLE":"After the JD Series","STUDYQ":[7254,9875,7796,7580,3191,9054],"SERIES":160,"SERIESQ":160,"SUMMARY":"\n\nInvestigator(s): Thomas F. Juster, Paul Courant, Greg J. Duncan, John P. Robinson, Frank P. Stafford\n\nThe Americans' Use of Time series data\nwere gathered as part of a multinational time budget project\nand consist of several datasets: AMERICANS' USE OF TIME,\n1965-1966 (ICPSR 7254), TIME USE IN ECONOMIC AND SOCIAL\nACCOUNTS, 1975-1976 [ICPSR 7580], AMERICANS' USE OF TIME,\n1965-1966, AND TIME USE IN ECONOMIC AND SOCIAL ACCOUNTS,\n1975-1976: MERGED DATA [ICPSR 7796], AMERICANS' USE OF\nTIME, 1985 (9875), TIME USE LONGITUDINAL PANEL STUDY,\n1975-1981 (9054), and FAMILY INTERACTION, SOCIAL CAPITAL,\nAND TRENDS IN TIME USE (FISCT), 1998-1999: [UNITED STATES]\n(ICPSR 3191). They contain single-day time personal diary,\nmail-back, and telephone interview data. The diaries\nconsist of primary and secondary single-day activities.\nThe files contain data on the estimates of daily time use\nby Americans, comprising work and nonwork leisure activities,\nas well as sociodemographic data. The FISCT 1998-1999 study\ncontains data from 24-hour time diaries probing several indicators\nof social capital and life quality, gathered to update prior time\nseries on how Americans spend time. The studies partly represent\nan attempt to apply recent methodological developments in the\nmeasurement of time use to a national probability sample of United\nStates households in order to facilitate development of a fully\narticulated system of economic and social accounts. The time budget\nproject focus included the following substantive and methodological\nareas: (1) time spent in social interaction, particularly parental\ntime with children, (2) measurement problems in time estimates,\n(3) activity and social interaction patterns of elderly Americans,\nand (4) time spent on the Internet and effects on social isolation\nand other media usage.\n\n\n\n\n\n\n\n\n\n\n\n\n","ARCHIVE":["DSDR ICPSR NACDA NACJD"],"TITLE":"Americans' Use of Time Series","STUDYQ":[3888,29263,3886,3885,3893,4587,4117,4370,25042,22101,24503,33802,38389],"SERIES":205,"SERIESQ":205,"SUMMARY":"\n\n\n \n Investigator(s): United States\nDepartment of Commerce. Bureau of the Census.\n \n\nThe American Community Survey(ACS) is a nationwide\nsurvey designed to provide communities with a fresh look at how they\nare changing. It will replace the decennial long form in future\ncensuses and is a critical element in the Bureau of the Census'\nre-engineered 2010 census. The decennial census has two parts, the\nshort form, which counts the population, and the long form, which\nobtains demographic, housing, social and economic information from a\n1-in-6 sample of households. Conducted under the authority of Title\n13, United States Code, Sections 141 and 193, full implementation of\nthe American Community Survey is planned in every county in the United\nStates. The survey would include approximately three million\nhouseholds. Response is mandatory and data are collected by mail with\nBureau of the Census staff conducting a follow-up with those who do\nnot respond. The goals of the American Community Survey are to\nprovide an information base to federal, state, and local governments\nfor the administration and evaluation of their programs, to improve\nthe 2010 Census, and to provide data users with timely demographic,\nhousing, social, and economic data that can be compared across states,\ncommunities, and population groups. The American Community Survey\nwill provide estimates of demographic, housing, social, and economic\ncharacteristics every year for all states, as well as for all cities,\ncounties, metropolitan areas, and population\ngroups. \n\n","ARCHIVE":["CFDA DSDR FENWAY ICPSR NADAC RCMD"],"TITLE":"American Community Survey (ACS) Series","STUDYQ":[6650,2912,3204,6149,6218,6385,6462,6464,8136,8191,8232,8257,8285,8322,8331,9363,8420,8456,9380,9091,7979,9690,2188,9815,7849,23563,9857,7977,7980,7981,9016,9017,7982,7984,7985,7995,7983,9092,8154,8194,8231,6954,6188,8264,7978,7976,8310,9178,9334,9362,6463,9509,9597,9853,2369,6131,6130,6129,6157,4588,4593,4592,4589,4591,6735,6003,3174,2368,24501,30942,30941,30943],"SERIES":2,"SERIESQ":2,"SUMMARY":"\n\nInvestigator(s): U.S. Bureau of the Census\n\nThe American Housing Surveys (AHS), prior to 1984 called \nthe Annual Housing Surveys, were first conducted in 1973 by the United States \nBureau of the Census. This series comprises two types of data collections: a \nnational survey of housing units, and surveys of housing units in selected \nmetropolitan areas. The interviews cover core questions that are repeated each \nyear, and an additional set of questions on recurring or one-time supplemental \ntopics. The national data were collected annually through 1981 and have been \ncollected every two years since that time. The metropolitan-area data are \ncollected on a continuous basis and are reported annually. Through 1996, the \nnational data were released by the Census Bureau in two forms: the National \nCore File and the National Core and Supplement (called the \"National\" Files \nby ICPSR). Beginning with the 1997 data, these were combined by the Census \nBureau into one collection, called the National Microdata. The metropolitan-area \ndata were originally released as SMSA Files, MSA Files, MSA Core Files, MSA Core \nQuestion Files, and MSA Core and Supplement Files. In 1997, the metropolitan-area\ndata were combined by the Census Bureau into one collection, called the \nMetropolitan Microdata. Supplemental data on transportation were released in \nTravel-to-Work Files for some survey years, in addition to the data on this \ntopic contained in the national datasets. Other recurring supplementary topics \ninclude mobility, second and mobile homes, disabilities, cars and major \nappliances, energy conservation, housing modifications, and additional questions \non housing and neighborhood quality. An important feature of these surveys is \nthat generally the same housing units remain in the sample year after year, and \nit is the housing unit rather than its occupants that is followed. For all \nAmerican Housing Surveys, data collected on income can be used in conjunction \nwith annual housing expenditures to estimate the average percentage of families' \nand primary individuals' incomes spent on housing. Households that have moved in \nthe 12 months prior to enumeration are asked to provide comparative information \non the current and previous residences of household heads. In 1997, the AHS was \nredesigned to present the data in multiple separate subject-matter files, and \ncomputer-assisted personal interviewing software was used to conduct all \ninterviews, which allowed new responses to some questions. Therefore, users are \nasked to use caution when comparing prior years' data with data collected after \n1996.\n\n\n","ARCHIVE":["ADDEP DSDR ICPSR NACDA RCMD"],"TITLE":"American Housing Survey Series","STUDYQ":[7381,6067,7213,7215,7216,7217,7218,7010,6230,7259,7298,6264,2684,2693,32701,6507,8178,9196,8233,30721,9295,8298,8475,8476,9548,9549,8678,9093,9580,9673,7281,8713,7607,2282,7655,7709,2407,7763,3131,25383,4245,4294,3740,6896,7212,7355,6636,7214,7222,7235,7252,9042,21440,4293,2936,21500,29182,38075,38078,38079,38080,38067,38081,38082,38086,38113,38066,38074,38076,38071,38083,38114,38116,38309,38073,38068,38088,38115,38176,38034,36390,38084,38072,38087,35157,38069,35119,35120,38077,38310,36824,38070],"SERIES":3,"SERIESQ":3,"ARCHIVE":["ANESGSSPROJ FENWAY ICPSR RCMD TPDRC"],"TITLE":"American National Election Study (ANES) Series","STUDYQ":[6561,8130,4135,9564,31022,7748,7786,5808,2747,4136,4137,3673,8712,26301,37970,36230,36437,36216,36806],"SERIES":4,"SERIESQ":4,"SUMMARY":"\nInvestigator(s): Chicago Council on Foreign Relations\n\nThis series of quadrennial studies was designed \nto investigate the opinions and attitudes of the general public \nand a select group of opinion leaders (or elites) on matters relating \nto United States foreign policy and to define the parameters of \npublic opinion within which decision-makers must operate. For purposes \nof this series, opinion leaders are defined as individuals in positions \nof leadership in government, academia, business and labor, the media, \nreligious institutions, special interest groups, and private foreign \npolicy organizations. In two separate surveys, both general public \nand elite respondents are questioned regarding various foreign policy \nproblems, such as the relationship between domestic and foreign policy \npriorities, the roles of various individuals and institutions in the \ncreation of foreign policy, and the appropriate responses of the \nUnited States to actions by the (former) Soviet Union and other \ncountries that vary from study to study. Other questions asked of both \ngroups cover economic aid to other nations, military aid/selling \nmilitary equipment to other nations, the role of the United States in \nworld affairs, and the use of United States troops in other parts of \nthe world. Respondents from the general public are also asked to rate \nvarious foreign countries and American and foreign leaders on a \nfeeling-thermometer scale.\n\n\n\n","ARCHIVE":["DSDR ICPSR IDRC RCMD TPDRC"],"TITLE":"American Public Opinion and United States Foreign Policy Series","STUDYQ":[30902,4186,4709,4335,23024,23025,24943,30901,26149,37318,36268,34453],"SERIES":213,"SERIESQ":213,"SUMMARY":"\n \nThe\nAmerican Time Use Survey (ATUS) Series collects information on how\npeople living in the United States spend their time. Estimates show\nthe kinds of activities people engage in and the time they spend\ninvolved in these activities by age, sex, educational attainment,\nlabor force status, and other characteristics, as well as by weekday\nand weekend day. \n","ARCHIVE":["CFDA DSDR ICPSR NADAC RCMD"],"TITLE":"American Time Use Survey (ATUS) Series","STUDYQ":[29666,29663,29665,29667,29664,29662,31326,31329,31331,31325,31327,31328,31330,34381,35629,37471,38058,36619,34380,35257,31332,34382,36320,37441,34718],"SERIES":328,"SERIESQ":328,"SUMMARY":"The Annual Parole Surveys collect administrative data from parole agencies in the United States. Data collected include the total number of adults on state and federal parole on January 1 and December 31 of each year, the number of adults entering and exiting parole supervision each year, and the characteristics of adults under the supervision of parole agencies. The surveys cover all 50 states, the federal system, and the District of Columbia.\n\nA crosswalk of the items included in each year of the Annual Parole Survey series, and the variable names and variable labels that have been assigned in the NACJD documentation and datasets is available.\n\nResearchers may also be interested in the companion series Annual Probation Survey Series.","ARCHIVE":["ICPSR NACJD"],"TITLE":"Annual Parole Survey Series","STUDYQ":[29670,29672,31323,28365,31324,29673,34320,28362,28361,28364,28363,29668,29671,34321,28366,34319,29669,38057,37482,35256,35631,36618,34717,37459,36343],"SERIES":327,"SERIESQ":327,"SUMMARY":"The Annual Probation Surveys collect administrative data from probation agencies in the United States. Data Collected include the total number of adults on state and federal probation on January 1 and December 31 of each year, the number of adults entering and exiting probation supervision each year, and the characteristics of adults under the supervision of probation agencies. The surveys cover all 50 states, the federal system, and the District of Columbia.\n\nA crosswalk of the items included in each year of the Annual Probation Survey series, and the variable names and variable labels that have been assigned in the NACJD documentation and datasets is available.\n\nResearchers may also be interested in the companion series Annual Parole Survey Series.\n","ARCHIVE":["ICPSR NACJD"],"TITLE":"Annual Probation Survey Series","STUDYQ":[6004,6363,6472,8140,8145,8147,8148,8133,8134,9298,8447,8448,9417,8482,8688,9794,7725,7726,8977,9953,9164,8141,8146,8149,8286,8483,9391,9512,9856,9692,8689,7542,8329,7391],"SERIES":5,"SERIESQ":5,"SUMMARY":"\nInvestigator(s): U.S. Bureau of the Census\n\nState and local government employment data are\nprovided in these files, which from 1973 to 1976 were titled ANNUAL\nSURVEY OF GOVERNMENTS: GOVERNMENT EMPLOYMENT FILES. Two types of files\nin this series are produced by the Census Bureau in tandem: the ANNUAL\nSURVEY OF GOVERNMENTS: FINANCE STATISTICS and the ANNUAL SURVEY OF\nGOVERNMENTS: EMPLOYMENT STATISTICS. For the 1973 and 1974 data, ICPSR\ncombined the Employment and Finance Files under one study number in a\nsingle collection (ANNUAL SURVEY OF GOVERNMENTS, 1973 AND\n1974:GOVERNMENT EMPLOYMENT AND FINANCE FILES [ICPSR 7391]). Employment\nStatistics files include full- and part-time employment, full-time\nequivalency, and payroll statistics. Data are supplied by type of\ngovernment and by function. Governmental functions include education\n(elementary, secondary, and higher education), police and fire\nprotection, financial and central administration, judicial and legal,\nutilities, public welfare, parks and recreation, health care, transit,\nand natural resources. Employment Statistics files may have several\nrecord types, each corresponding to a type of governmental unit, with\nthe same technical characteristics. Finance Statistics files provide\ndata for revenues, expenditures, indebtedness and debt transactions,\nand cash and security holdings. Revenue data are listed by source, and\nexpenditures are listed by function and type. Functions include\neducation, administration, transit, and public welfare. Expenditure\ntypes include intergovernmental transactions, current operations, and\ncapital outlays. Data also are presented for employee retirement\nsystems operated by governments and for utilities operated by state\nand local governments. Records in this series for local governments in\nmetropolitan areas carry Federal Information Processing Standards\n(FIPS) Standard Metropolitan Statistical Area (SMSA) codes. All\nrecords contain FIPS state and county codes where\nappropriate.\n\n\n\n","ARCHIVE":["ICPSR NACDA"],"TITLE":"Annual Survey of Governments Series","STUDYQ":[28281,6856,2313,2682,6395,6538,3882,3883,31261,6784,9373,8687,9569,4428,8871,9074,29081,4635,20368,20200,6511,33722,37135,36760,38573,36274,34884,35517,37392,38408,37373],"SERIES":7,"SERIESQ":7,"SUMMARY":"\nInvestigator(s): Bureau of Justice Statistics \n\nThe Annual\nSurvey of Jails, formerly titled National Survey of Jails, is the only\ndata collection effort that provides an annual source of data on local\njails and jail inmates. The series was begun in 1982 by the Bureau of\nJustice Statistics with data collected by the Bureau of the\nCensus. Local jails are locally-operated correctional facilities that\nconfine persons before or after adjudication. Inmates sentenced to\njails usually have a sentence of a year or less, but jails also\nincarcerate persons in a wide variety of other categories. Data on the\nsize of the jail population and selected inmate characteristics are\nobtained every five to six years from the Census of Jails. In each of\nthe years between the full censuses, a sample survey of jails is\nconducted to estimate baseline characteristics of t

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