By Suhaj, Janko
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Bean, F. , ‘America’s Changing Color Lines: Immigration, Race/Ethnicity, and Multiracial Identification’. 20, 2004, pp. 221-242. , ‘Ethnic Classification in Global Perspective: A Cross-National Survey of the 2000 Census Round’. Population Research and Policy Review vol. 27, 2008, pp. 239-272. , Shades of Citizenship: Race and the Census in Modern Politics. Stanford University Press, Stanford, 2000. , Multiculturalism Without Culture. Princeton U. Press, Princeton, 2007. , Counting on the Census?
15. 9 L Ghandi, Postcolonial Theory: A Critical Introduction, New York: Columbia University Press, 1998, pp. 86. 10 E Said, Orientalizm, pp. 101. 11 R Tremain, op. , pp. 256. 12 E Said, Culture and Imperialism, Vintage Books, London, 1994, pp. 261. 13 S Rushdie, Imaginary Homelands, Granta Books, London, 1992, pp. 138. 14 G Vizenor, Fugitive Poses. Native American Indian Scenes of Absence and Presence, University of Nebraska Press, Lincoln and London, 2000, pp. 39. 15 E Said, Culture and Imperialism, pp.
All findings are summarised in Table 4, in the appendix. Overall, not only do these findings demonstrate that states with high levels of MCPs use more ethnic and racial classifications in their censuses, but they also – and most interestingly - indicate that these states are generally less likely to enumerate the respondents according to their citizenship status. This nuances the conclusions obtained in response to the first research question, and points out that if strongly multiculturalist countries are more likely to use collective identity markers to categorise their populations in national censuses, they also tend to employ particular categories of differentiation – that is, ethnic and/or racial categories.
Carpathian Ruthenia on the Warpath by Suhaj, Janko