By Alison Park, John Curtice, Katarina Thomson, Lindsey Jarvis, Catherine Bromley
`The Rolls-Royce of opinion surveys' - the days The crucial annual British Social Attitudes survey compiles, describes and reviews on various present social attitudes. The sequence charts adjustments in British social values, with annual surveys conducted from a national pattern of round 3,500 humans by means of the nationwide Centre for Social Research's workforce of interviewers. The nineteenth document summarizes and translates facts from the latest survey, and makes comparisons with findings from prior years.
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Additional resources for British Social Attitudes: The 19th Report (British Social Attitudes Survey series)
081 . 1 70 . 095 . 244 . 1 58 . Unauthoriseddistributionforbidden. Odds ratio Sig (Exp(B» Off the buses? 25 Model 3: Correlates of agreeing that 'travelling by bus is mainly for people who can't afford anything better' Multiple regression with dependent variable: Agreement with the view that 'travelling by bus is mainly for people who can ' t afford anything better'. Independent variables: Socio-economic group, age, household income, h ighest educational qualification, type of area, party identification, economic activity, sex, children under 1 6 living i n household.
For the multiple regression models, it is the coefficients (or parameter estimates) that are shown. These show whether a particular characteristic differs significantly from its 'comparison group' in its association with the dependent variable. Details of the comparison group are shown in brackets. A positive coefficient indicates that those with the characteristic score more highly on the dependent variable and a negative coefficient means that they are likely to have a lower score. For the logistic regression models, the figures reported are the odds ratios.
Again, proportions in agreement were higher for men than for women (7 1 per cent compared with 63 per cent) and for those with higher incomes. Those in the 1 8-33 age group stood out as more likely to agree with the statement, providing some support for theories that young people - although more likely to use the bus and less likely to drive cars than older age groups tend to view their years of reliance on buses as a 'temporary measure' which will end as soon as they earn enough to buy a car. Recent survey research on young people and transport in rural areas in South West England shows that young bus users tend to be alienated by their experience of depending on restricted bus services and their experience of hostile drivers (Storey and Brannen, 2000).