ISSP2002: Family and Changing Gender Roles III

2017-03-12T21:10:13Z (GMT) by Philip Gendall
<p>The twelfth of 20 years of <a href="http://www.issp.org">International Social Survey Programme (ISSP)</a> surveys within New Zealand, by Professor Philip Gendall, Department of Marketing, Massey University.</p><p>A verbose rundown on topics covered follows.</p><p>Family and gender roles. Attitudes towards employment of mothers and married women; role distribution of man and woman in occupation and household; preferred extent of employment for women during different stages of child raising; attitudes towards marriage, single-parenting, cohabitation before marriage, and divorce; views on the significance of children in life; views on paid maternity leave and on financial aid for working parents; management of income in marriage or partnership; allocation of duties in the household and in family matters; time budget for housekeeping and sharing of housekeeping for both partners; frequency of disagreement about the sharing of housekeeping; decision making in matters of child raising, weekend activities and buying major things for home; principal earner (partner with higher income); stress caused by family, work and household duties (scale); estimation of general personal happiness; satisfaction with employment situation and family life; employment of mother during childhood of respondent; employment in various phases of child raising.</p><p>Demography: Sex; age, marital status; living together with a partner; years of school education and highest degree; type and time extent of occupation activity; occupation (ISCO-88-Code); working in private or public sector; occupational self-employment and number of employees; supervising function at work; size of household; composition of household; current employment status of spouse; partner employed in public service; working hours per week of partner; union membership; family income; party affiliation and election behaviour; self-classification on a left-right continuum; religious denomination; frequency of church attendance; self-placement of social status; self-classification on a top-bottom-scale.</p><p>Also encoded were: region; rural or urban area; size of community; ethnic identification; mode of data collection.</p>