3 edition of Social inequality in Canada found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by James Curtis, Edward Grabb, Neil Guppy.|
|Contributions||Curtis, James E., Grabb, Edward G., Guppy, L. Neil, 1949-|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 458 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||458|
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One of the key factors that distinguishes Canada’s social mobility from that of the United States is that the United States has a much greater degree of social inequality to start.
The higher degree of social inequality is linked to lower degrees of social mobility. (Corak et al., ). Social Inequality in Canada brings a comparative perspective to the question of the uniqueness of Canadian society. The challenges attending comparative attitudinal research led to the creation in of the International Social Survey Programme (ISSP), represented in Canada by the Carleton University Survey Centre.
"Written and edited with students in mind, Social Inequality in Canada brings together twenty-five articles by experts to explore the many dimensions of social disadvantage and injustice that exist in this country today. The text begins with a thorough examination of structural inequality issues, focussing on the nature of class divisions and patterns of inequality developing from a range of.
Social Inequality in Canada is a collection of twenty-eight articles that cover all of the major aspects of social inequality. The text covers two broad components: objective or structural conditions of social inequality (power, poverty and wealth, occupations, and educational attainment, in particular) and ideologies that help support these differences.
Social Inequality in Canada Prejudice and Inequality The most common definition of prejudice used in academic circles is one given by Glover () which states that prejudice is "thinking ill of others without sufficient warrant.". Social Inequality in Canada book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for : I n Power and Inequality: A Comparative Introduction, Gregg Olsen examines three “Nordic” countries—Finland, Norway and Sweden—and three “Anglo” countries—Canada, the United Kingdom and the United States—through the lens of social s with an allergy to footnotes or definitions or statistics should be warned from the start: this book is not an easy.
The ISSP and international research / Alan Frizzell --Indicators of social inequality in Canada / Jeffrey Frank --International images of social inequality / Carl J.
Cuneo --Getting ahead around the world / Jon H. Pammett --Canadian public perceptions of inequality / Scott Bennett --Language, region, race, gender, and income / Leslie S. Laczko.