Dutch Prejudice Survey 1998
Citation: Hagendoorn, Louk; Sniderman, Paul; Piazza, Thomas; Nekuee, Shervin. Dutch Prejudice Survey 1998. Ann Arbor, MI: Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research [distributor], 2014-07-19. http://doi.org/10.3886/E8002V5
Persistent URL: http://doi.org/10.3886/E8002V5
One person aged 16 or older was selected at random within each selected household to complete the interview. No substitutions were allowed.
The survey was focused on attitudes toward various outgroups in Dutch society, including Turks, Moroccans, Surinamese, and refugees in general. There were also questions about Moslems, Jews, and the Dutch themselves. Since the survey was carried out with a computer-assisted interviewing system (Blaise), it could include many randomized experiments. Such experiments were used to assess the relative degree of prejudice toward, or tolerance of, the various groups. The relationship between prejudice and politics was also a focus of the study.
The survey included many questions about political attitudes, values, and policies, and about voting behavior and party identification. This codebook includes the text of each question both in the original Dutch version and in a rather literal English translation.
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