ISSP 2002 - Family and changing gender roles III: Sweden

This study is part of the collection ISSP - International Social Survey Programme

Creator/Principal investigator(s):

Jonas Edlund - Umeå University, Department of Sociology

Stefan Svallfors - Umeå University, Department of Sociology

Description:

This is the Swedish part of the 2002 'International Social Survey Program' (ISSP), and it is the second time Sweden participates in an ISSP-survey focusing on the significance of family and changing gender roles.

Questions cover the respondents attitude to employment of women and the role distribution of man and woman. Other questions deal with how much women should work outside the home during various stages of child raising. The respondents also gave their opinion on different aspects of marriage, divorce and having children. Respondents were asked how they managed their income, if they kept their own money separate or if they pooled the money. They were also asked how they divide the work between man and woman when it comes to housework such as: laundry, small repairs, care for sick family members, shopping for groceries, cleaning the house, and cooking. Other questions deal with: the average number of hours per week the respondent and the spouse respectively spends on housework; opinion on division of housework; disagreement between respondent and spouse about division of housework; partn

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Responsible department/unit:

Creator/Principal investigator(s):

Jonas Edlund - Umeå University, Department of Sociology

Stefan Svallfors - Umeå University, Department of Sociology

Identifiers:

SND-ID: SND 0793

Purpose:

ISSP aims to design and implement internationally comparable attitude surveys. The study in 2002 investigating Family and Changing Gender Roles.

Description:

This is the Swedish part of the 2002 'International Social Survey Program' (ISSP), and it is the second time Sweden participates in an ISSP-survey focusing on the significance of family and changing gender roles.

Questions cover the respondents attitude to employment of women and the role distribution of man and woman. Other questions deal with how much women should work outside the home during various stages of child raising. The respondents also gave their opinion on different aspects of marriage, divorce and having children. Respondents were asked how they managed their income, if they kept their own money separate or if they pooled the money. They were also asked how they divide the work between man and woman when it comes to housework such as: laundry, small repairs, care for sick family members, shopping for groceries, cleaning the house, and cooking. Other questions deal with: the average number of hours per week the respondent and the spouse respectively spends on housework; opinion on division of housework; disagreement between respondent and spouse about division of housework; partn

... Show more..

Language:

Swedish

Time period(s) investigated:

2002-02-01

Instrument:

Geographic spread:

Geographic location: Sweden

Lowest geographic unit:

A-region

Highest geographic unit:

Country

Unit of analysis:

Population:

Individuals aged 18-79 years and residing in Sweden

Sampling procedure:

Probability: Simple random

Publications

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Björkström, M., Edlund, J., & Svallfors, S. (2003) ISSP 2002 - Family and Gender III Sverige. Kodbok för maskinläsbar datafil. Umeå: Department of Sociology.

If you have published anything based on these data, please notify us with a reference to your publication(s).

Version 1.1:

2009-08-28 doi:10.5878/002402

Metadata added

Version 1.0:

2005-09-23 doi:10.5878/002401

Available documentation:

ISSP 2002 - Family and changing gender roles III: Sweden

Citation:

Jonas Edlund, Stefan Svallfors. Umeå University, Department of Sociology (2009). ISSP 2002 - Family and changing gender roles III: Sweden. Swedish National Data Service. Version 1.1. https://doi.org/10.5878/002402

Data format / data structure:

Numeric

Data collection:

Mode of collection: Self-administered questionnaire: paper

Time period(s) for data collection: 2002-02 — 2002-03

Data collector: Swedish Institute of Public Opinion Research

Source of the data: Population group

Variables:

101

Number of individuals/objects:

1080

Response rate/participation rate:

57,2%