GESIS - DBK - ZA3880
 

ZA3880: International Social Survey Programme: Family and Changing Gender Roles III - ISSP 2002

Downloads and Data Access


Downloads

We are currently not allowing direct download or shopping cart orders of restricted files, only non-restricted files can be downloaded directly. More information here.

Data access

Datasets

sortsort


Questionnaires

sortsort


Codebooks

sortsort


Other Documents

sortsort

ZACAT online analysis and search in variable level documentation:
International Social Survey Programme: Family and Changing Gender Roles III - ISSP 2002
Availability Availability A - Data and documents are released for academic research and teaching.
Download of Data and Documents Download of Data and Documents All downloads from this catalogue are free of charge. Data-sets available under access categories B and C must be ordered via the shopping cart with a few exceptions. Charges apply! Please respect our Terms of use.


Bibliographic Citation

Citation Citation ISSP Research Group (2013): International Social Survey Programme: Family and Changing Gender Roles III - ISSP 2002. GESIS Data Archive, Cologne. ZA3880 Data file Version 1.1.0, https://doi.org/10.4232/1.11564
Study No.ZA3880
TitleInternational Social Survey Programme: Family and Changing Gender Roles III - ISSP 2002
Current Version1.1.0, 2013-3-4, https://doi.org/10.4232/1.11564
Date of Collection09.2001 - 02.2004
Principal Investigator/ Authoring Entity, Institution
  • Sikora, Joanna - Melbourne Institute for Applied Economic and Social Research, University of Melbourne, Australia
  • Evans, Mariah D. - Melbourne Institute for Applied Economic and Social Research, University of Melbourne, Australia
  • Kelley, Jonathan - Melbourne Institute for Applied Economic and Social Research, University of Melbourne, Australia
  • Ressler, Regine - Institut für Soziologie, Karl-Franzens-Universität Graz, Austria
  • Hadler, Markus - Institut für Soziologie, Karl-Franzens-Universität Graz, Austria
  • Haller, Max - Institut für Soziologie, Karl-Franzens-Universität Graz, Austria
  • Scalon, Maria C. - Instituto Universitario de Pesquisas do Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
  • Dimova, Lilia - Agency for Social Analyses (ASA), Bulgaria
  • Plecitá, Klára - Institute of Sociology, Academy of Sciences of the Czech Republic, Czech Republic
  • Lehmann, Carla - Centro de Estudios Públicos, Chile
  • Valenzuela, Paulina - Centro de Estudios Públicos, Chile
  • Papageorgiou, Bambos - Center of Applied Research, Cyprus College, Republic Cyprus
  • Andersen, Jørgen G. - Aalborg University, Denmark
  • Borre, Ole - University of Aarhus, Denmark
  • Togeby, Lise - University of Aarhus, Denmark
  • Nielsen, Hans J. - Department of Political Science, University of Copenhagen, Denmark
  • Andersen, Bjarne H. - Department of Sociology, University of Copenhagen, Denmark
  • Kjaer, Ulrik - Department of Political Science, University of Southern Denmark, Denmark
  • Blom, Raino - University of Tampere, Finland
  • Melin, Harri - University of Tampere, Finland
  • Carton, Ann - Ministerie van de Vlaamse Gemeenschap, Administratie Planning en Statistiek, Flanders (Belgium)
  • van Geel, Hendrik - Ministerie van de Vlaamse Gemeenschap, Administratie Planning en Statistiek, Flanders (Belgium)
  • Lemel, Yannick - France-ISSP, France
  • Harkness, Janet - ZUMA, Mannheim, Germany
  • Mohler, Peter Ph. - ZUMA, Mannheim, Germany
  • Park, Alison - National Centre for Social Research, Great Britain
  • Robert, Peter - Demographic Research Institute, Central Statistical Office Hungary, Hungary
  • Phadraig, Máire N. - SSRC (Social Science Research Centre), University College Dublin, Dublin, Ireland
  • Lewin-Epstein, Noah - Department of Sociology and Anthropology, Tel Aviv University, Tel Aviv, Israel
  • Aramaki, Hiroshi - NHK, Broadcasting Culture Research Institute Public Opinion Research Division, Tokio, Japan
  • Kobayashi, Toshiyuki - NHK, Broadcasting Culture Research Institute Public Opinion Research Division, Tokio, Japan
  • Onodera, Noriko - NHK, Broadcasting Culture Research Institute Public Opinion Research Division, Tokio, Japan
  • Tabuns, Aivars - Institute of Philosophy and Sociology, University of Latvia, Latvia
  • Koroleva, Ilze - Institute of Philosophy and Sociology, University of Latvia, Latvia
  • Curiel Gutierrez, Federico - Institute of Marketing and Opinion, Mexico
  • Mirele, Hector - Institute of Marketing and Opinion, Mexico
  • Gordinez, Jorge - Institute of Marketing and Opinion, Mexico
  • Becker, Jos W. - SCP-Sociaal en Cultureel Planbureau, Den Haag, Netherlands
  • Gendall, Philip - Department of Marketing, Massey University, Palmerston North, New Zealand
  • Devine, Pauline - Institute Governance, Public Policy and Social Research, Queen´s University, Belfast, Northern Ireland
  • Skjåk, Knut K. - NSD, Bergen, Norway
  • Hjardemaal, Finn - University of Oslo, Norway
  • Guerrero, Linda - Social Weather Stations, Quezon City, Philippines
  • Evenshaug, Oddbjørn - University of Oslo, Norway
  • Hallen, Dag - University of Oslo, Norway
  • Cichomski, Bogdan - Institute for Social Studies, Warsaw University (ISS UW), Poland
  • Villaverde Cabral, Manuel - Instituto de Ciências Sociais da Universidade de Lisboa, Portugal
  • Ramos, Alice - Instituto de Ciências Sociais da Universidade de Lisboa, Portugal
  • Vala, Jorge - Instituto de Ciências Sociais da Universidade de Lisboa, Portugal
  • Khakhulina, Ludmila - Russian Centre for Public Opinion and Market Research (VCIOM), Russia
  • Svallfors, Stefan - Department of Sociology, Umea University, Sweden
  • Edlund, Jonas - Department of Sociology, Umea University, Sweden
  • Tos, Niko - Public Opinion and Mass Communication Research Centre, Ljubljana, Slovenia
  • Piscova, Magdalena - Institute for Sociology of the Slovak Academy of Sciences, Slovak Republic and Institute for Public Opinion Research at the Statistical Office of the Slovak Republic, Slovak Republic
  • García-Pardo, Natalia - CIS (Centro de Investigaciones Sociológicas), Madrid, Spain
  • Joye, Dominique - SIDOS (Swiss Information and Data Archive for the Social Sciences), Neuchâtel, Switzerland
  • Chang, Mau-Kuei - Institute of Sociology, Academia Sinica, Taiwan
  • Davis, James A. - National Opinion Research Center (NORC), Chicago, USA
  • Smith, Tom W. - National Opinion Research Center (NORC), Chicago, USA
  • Marsden, Peter V. - Department of Sociology, Harvard University, Cambridge, USA

Content

AbstractFamily and gender roles. Topics: attitude 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. Demography: sex; age, marital status; living together with a partner; years of school education and highest education level (degree); country specific education; current employment status; working hours per week; occupation (ISCO-88); working in private or public sector; occupational self-employment and number of employees; supervising function at work; size of household; composition of household; highest education level (degree) of spouse / partner; current employment status of spouse / partner; occupation of spouse (ISCO-88); working hours per week of spouse; spouse employed in public service; union membership; respondent`s earnings; family income; party affiliation (left-right); party affiliation (country specific) and election behaviour; religious denomination; attendance of religious services; self-placement on a top-bottom-scale. Also encoded was: region (country specific); urban-rural self-assessment; size of community (country specific); ethnic identity; mode of data collection; weighting factor.
Categories Categories
  • Family
  • Person, Personality, Role
Topics Topics
  • 13.3 Family life and marriage
  • 13.4 Gender and gender roles

Methodology

Geographic Coverage
  • Australia (AU)
  • Brazil (BR)
  • Bulgaria (BG)
  • Chile (CL)
  • Denmark (DK)
  • Germany (DE)
  • Finland (FI)
  • Belgium (BE), Flanders
  • France (FR)
  • Great Britain (GB-GBN)
  • Ireland (IE)
  • Israel (IL)
  • Japan (JP)
  • Latvia (LV)
  • Mexico (MX)
  • Netherlands (NL)
  • New Zealand (NZ)
  • Northern Ireland (GB-NIR)
  • Norway (NO)
  • Austria (AT)
  • Philippines (PH)
  • Poland (PL)
  • Portugal (PT)
  • Russian Federation (RU)
  • Sweden (SE)
  • Switzerland (CH)
  • Slovenia (SI)
  • Slovakia (SK)
  • Spain (ES)
  • Taiwan (TW)
  • Czech Republic (CZ)
  • Hungary (HU)
  • United States (US)
  • Cyprus (CY)
UniverseAge: 18 years old and older Exceptions: Switzerland and Finland (15 years old and older), Austria, Ireland, Japan and Netherlands (16 years old and older)
Analysis Unit Analysis Unit
  • Individual
Sampling Procedure Sampling Procedure
  • Probability
Sampling procedures differ for the individual countries: Partly simple, partly multi-stage stratified random sample
Mode of Collection Mode of Collection
  • Interview
  • Self-administered questionnaire
Oral, paper and pencil resp. postal interview with standardised questionnaire
Time Method Time Method
  • Cross-section
Kind of Data Kind of Data
  • Numeric
Data CollectorInstitute for Empirical Social Research (IFES), Vienna, Austria; Datacol, Canberra, Australia; Significant/GFK, Heverlee, Belgium/Flanders; ASA and PDP, Bulgaria; SENSUS Data World Pesquisa & Consultoria S/C Ltda, Brazil; ICCOM, Chile; Center of Applied Research, Cyprus College, Cyprus SFI SURVEY, Copenhagen, Denmark; INFAS, Institut für angewandte Sozialwissenschaften, Germany; Statistics Finland, Helsinki, Finland; France-ISSP, France; National Centre for Social Research, Great Britain; The Economic Social Research Institute, Ireland; B.I. and L. Cohen, Israel; Central Research Services, Inc., Japan; Institute of Philosophy and Sociology, University of Latvia, Latvia; Institute of Marketing and Opinion, Mexico; Nipo, Amsterdam, Netherlands; Department of Marketing, Massey University, New Zealand; Research and Evaluation Services, Northern Ireland; Norwegian Gallup Institute AS, Norway; Social Weather Stations, Quezon City, Philippines; Public Opinion Research Centre (CBOS), Warsaw, Poland; Mitovacao-Estudes Psico-sociologicos, Portugal; VCIOM, Russia; SIFO, Sweden; MIS Trend, Institut pour l´étude des marchés et les sondages d´opinion, Lausanne, Switzerland; Public Opinion and Mass Communication Research Centre, Ljubljana, Slovenia; The Institut for Public Opinion Research at the Statistical Office of the Slovak Republic, Slovakia; Centro de Investigaciones Sociológicas (CIS), Spain; Center for Survey Research, Taiwan; SC&C, Czech Republic; TARKI Social Research Centre Budapest, Hungary; National Opinion Research Center (NORC), USA
Date of Collection
  • 09.2001 - 02.2004 (Austria: December 2003 to February 2004 Australia: December 2001 to November 2002 Belgium/Flanders: March to July 2002 Brazil: November 2003 Bulgaria: September 2001 to October 2001 Chile: December 2002 Cyprus: June 2002 to September 2002 Denmark: November 2002 to February 2003 Germany: February 2002 to August 2002 Finland: October 2002 to January 2003 France: September 2002 to December 2002 Great Britain: June 2002 to November 2002 Ireland: December 2001 to February 2002 Israel: April 2002 to June 2002 Japan: November 2002 Latvia: December 2003 Mexico: March 2003 Netherlands: October 2002 to January 2003 New Zealand: August 2002 to October 2002 Northern Ireland: October 2002 to January 2003 Norway: September 2002 to November 2002 Philippines: November 2002 to December 2002 Poland: April 2002 Portugal: February 2003 to July 2003 Russia: February 2002 to March 2002 Sweden: February 2002 to March 2002 Switzerland: November 2002 to March 2003 Slovenia: February 2003 to March 2003 Slovakia: September 2002 to October 2002 Spain: June 2003 Taiwan: June 2002 to July 2002 Czech Republic: September 2002 to October 2002 Hungary: December 2002 USA: February 2002 to June 2002. )

Errata & Versions

VersionDate, Name, DOI
1.1.0 (current version)2013-3-4 Update: correction of errors (see changes in this version) and revision of documentation https://doi.org/10.4232/1.11564
1.0.02010-4-13 Version number created automatically (implementation of a uniform versioning policy) https://doi.org/10.4232/1.3880 (Publication Year unknown)
Errata in current version
DateSubjectDescription
2018-2-1Information on identified duplicated records in ISSP datasets:Please, check in document ‘ZA1490_All_Overview_Duplicated Records.xlsx’ in tab ‘Data & Documents’, subtab ’Other Documents’, whether the dataset at hand contains any identified duplicated records. The document also offers recommendations for treatment.
Version changes
Changes between version 1.1.0 and it's previous version
DateSubjectDescriptionCorrection Description
2009-9-7V249 (RINC: Respondent´s income) and V250 (INC: Family income): SloveniaIn case of Slovenia the values of the variables V249 (RINC) and V250 (INC) are completely mixed up in the integrated file due to an error in the original data of Slovenia.2013-3-1Slovenia: v249 replaced by v250 and vice versa
2013-2-1V2 (Version 1.0.0)/ V3 (Version 1.1.0): Respondent ID NumberRespondent ID numbers: The first two digits for Great Britain and Bulgaria are not identical with the country code as intended. 2013-3-1Change of format of Respondent ID numbers from 7 up to 8 digits. Country codes of all countries properly incorporated.
2013-2-1V3 (Version 1.1.0) - Respondent ID Number: 12 cases of double ID’s (BR, CY, MX, NL, PT)Data from Brazil (four cases), Cyprus (one case), Mexico (one case), the Netherlands (five cases) and Portugal (one case) contain duplicate ID numbers.2013-3-1Correction of double ID numbers by means of variable V201(AGE): Brazil: 1) if V201=24 => id 35000132=35000131; 2) if V201=54 => id 35000844=35000849; 3) if V201=35 => id 35001396=35001397; 4) if V201=67 => id 35001515=35001516. Cyprus: 1) if V201=29 => id 29000680=29000860. Mexcico: 1) if V201=36 => id 38001580=38001598. Netherlands: 1) if V201=40 => id 11000646=11000648; 2) if V201=44 => id 11002034=11002030; 3) if V201=34 => id 11002056=11002058; 4) if V201=27 => id 11002119=11002111; 5) if V201=32 => id 11002176=11002175; Portugal: 1) if V201=39 => id 30002890=30002900.
2013-2-1V248 (SPWRKTYP): PolandIn case of Poland all respondents were unintentionally included in code 0 ‘Not available‘.2013-3-1Restored by means of Polish original data.
2013-2-1V359 (ETHNIC): United States of AmericaIn case of the United States of America there has been provided an incorrect version of the variable on family origin/ ethnic group in the integrated file.2013-3-1Corrected.
2013-2-1V361 (WEIGHT): PhilippinesThe Philippines have provided weighting factors proportional to the full population size of the Philippines.2013-3-1Provided weighting factors adjusted to Philippine sample size.
2013-2-1V290 (ATTEND): AustriaAccording to the Austrian questionnaire code 2 represents ‘2-3 times a month‘. In fact, this corresponds to standard code 3. Additionally, original code 1 ‘Once a week (or more)‘ should be code 2 in the integrated file since it then better meets standard code 2 ‘Once a week‘ and some country-specific codes 2 ‘Once a week or more‘.2013-3-1Recode: do if c_alphan=‘AT‘. recode v290 (1=2) (2=3) (else=copy). end if. exe.
2013-2-1V202 (MARITAL): SwedenIn the original data set of Sweden, people, that are living together with a partner (V203, COHAB), are included in code 5 ‘Never married, single’ unlike the standard of the integrated file (code 1 ‘married, living as married’).2013-3-1Recode of data: do if c_alphan=‘SE‘ & V203=1. recode V202 (5=1). end if. Addition of one country-specific label for Sweden’s code 1 ‘Married, living as married and cohabiting‘ in the documentation.
2013-2-1V240 (WRKHRS): BrazilFor Brazil, the filtering procedure from V239 (WRKST) to V240 (WRKHRS) was not quite correct and the original code 98 ‘98 hours or more‘ was mistakenly adopted to standard code 98 ‘DK, no response‘ in variable V240 (WRKHRS) of the integrated file.2013-3-1Filtering procedure corrected and original code 98 recoded to standard code 96 ’96 hours or more’.

Further Remarks

NotesNumber of cases for the individual countries are: Austria: 2047 Oral Interview Australia: 1352 postal interview Belgium/Flanders: 1360 oral interview, questionnaire filled in by respondent as drop-off after an oral interview Brazil: 2000 oral interview Bulgaria: 1003 oral interview Chile: 1505 oral interview Denmark: 1379 Germany: 1367 oral interview, questionnaire filled in by respondent with the interviewer present Finland: 1353 postal interview France: 1903 telephone interview Great Britain: 1960 oral interview, questionnaire filled in by respondent with the interviewer present Ireland: 1240 oral interview Israel: 1209 oral interview Japan: 1132 oral interview Latvia: 1000 oral interview Mexico: 1495 oral interview Netherlands: 1249 questionnaire filled in by respondent New Zealand: 1025 postal interview Northern Ireland: 987 oral interview, questionnaire filled in by respondent with the interviewer present Norway: 1475 postal interview Philippines: 1200 oral interview Poland: 1252 oral interview, questionnaire filled in by respondent with the interviewer present Portugal: 1092 oral interview Russia: 1798 oral interview Sweden: 1080 postal interview Switzerland: 1008 oral interview Slovenia: 1093 Oral Interview Slovakia: 1133 oral interview Spain: 2471 oral interview Taiwan: 1983 oral interview Czech Republic: 1289 oral interview Hungary: 1023 Oral Interview USA: 1171 oral interview, questionnaire filled in by respondent with the interviewer present Cyprus :1004 oral interview
Number of Units: 46638
Number of Variables: 235
Data Type: -
Analysis System(s): SPSS, Stata

Publications

Relevant full texts
from SSOAR (automatically assigned)

Groups

Research Data Centre
Groups
  •  International Social Survey Programme (ISSP)
    The International Social Survey Programme (ISSP) is a continuing annual program of cross-national survey collaboration, covering a wide range of topics important for social science research. Since 1985 the ISSP provides international data sets, enabling cross-cultural and cross-temporal research.
  • ISSP - Module Topic: Family and Changing Gender Roles
    ‘Family and Changing Gender Roles’ is one of the eleven ISSP topic modules. Central themes are gender related issues, such as attitudes towards women’s employment, marriage, children and financial support, household management and partnership.