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Global Mixed Race$
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Rebecca C. King-O'Riain, Stephen Small, Minelle Mahtani, Miri Song, and Paul Spickard

Print publication date: 2014

Print ISBN-13: 9780814770733

Published to NYU Press Scholarship Online: March 2016

DOI: 10.18574/nyu/9780814770733.001.0001

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Capturing “Mixed Race” in the Decennial UK Censuses

Capturing “Mixed Race” in the Decennial UK Censuses

Are Current Approaches Sustainable in the Age of Globalization and Superdiversity?

Chapter:
(p.213) 10 Capturing “Mixed Race” in the Decennial UK Censuses
Source:
Global Mixed Race
Author(s):

Peter J. Aspinall

Miri Song

Publisher:
NYU Press
DOI:10.18574/nyu/9780814770733.003.0010

This chapter discusses ethnic and racial classification systems in U.K., focusing on England and Wales census classification of “mixed” people. The 2001 Census enumerated a total of 661,034 “Mixed” persons resident in England and Wales, representing approximately 1.3 percent of the total population. The largest mixed group was “White and Black Caribbean” (35.9 percent), followed by “White and Asian” (28.6 percent), and “Other Mixed” (23.6 percent), with a smaller “White and Black African” (11.9 percent) group. This mixed group is now one of the fastest growing segments of the British population as revealed by the findings of the 2011 England and Wales Census.

Keywords:   racial classification, ethnic, mixed people, England, Wales, Black Caribbean, White Caribbean

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