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Recent Additions

National Survey of Family Growth - (2011-2013) Pregnancy File (Uploaded: 2/11/2019)

The National Survey of Family Growth (NSFG) is designed and administered by the National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS), an agency of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, in collaboration with several other federal agencies (see Acknowledgements). Since the NSFG began in 1973, there have been eight data release files. The purpose of the survey is to produce national estimates of:

-Factors affecting pregnancy, including sexual activity, contraceptive use, and infertility;
-The medical care associated with contraception, infertility, and childbirth;
-Factors affecting marriage, divorce, cohabitation, and adoption;
-Adoption and caring for nonbioogical children
-Father involvement behaviors, and
-Men's and women's attitudes about sex, childbearing, and marriage.

The survey contains key religion variables that may relate to these topics. The survey results are used by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services and other research and policy organizations to plan health services and health education programs, and to do statistical studies on the topics listed above.

For the 2011-2013 NSFG, statistical design, interviewing, and data processing have been conducted by the University of Michigan's Institute for Social Research (ISR), under a contract with the National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS), in collaboration with the NCHS NSFG. William Mosher served as Project Officer and Joyce Abma as Alternate Project Officer for the 2011-2013 data collection.

National Survey of Family Growth - (2011-2013) Female Respondent File (Uploaded: 2/11/2019)

The National Survey of Family Growth (NSFG) is designed and administered by the National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS), an agency of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, in collaboration with several other federal agencies (see Acknowledgements). Since the NSFG began in 1973, there have been eight data release files. The purpose of the survey is to produce national estimates of:

- Factors affecting pregnancy, including sexual activity, contraceptive use, and infertility;
- The medical care associated with contraception, infertility, and childbirth;
- Factors affecting marriage, divorce, cohabitation, and adoption;
- Adoption and caring for nonbiological children
- Father involvement behaviors, and
- Men's and women's attitudes about sex, childbearing, and marriage.

The survey contains key religion variables that may relate to these topics. The survey results are used by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services and other research and policy organizations to plan health services and health education programs, and to do statistical studies on the topics listed above.

For the 2011-2013 NSFG, statistical design, interviewing, and data processing have been conducted by the University of Michigan's Institute for Social Research (ISR), under a contract with the National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS), in collaboration with the NCHS NSFG. William Mosher served as Project Officer and Joyce Abma as Alternate Project Officer for the 2011-2013 data collection.

National Survey of Family Growth - (2011-2013) Male Respondent File (Uploaded: 2/11/2019)

The National Survey of Family Growth (NSFG) is designed and administered by the National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS), an agency of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, in collaboration with several other federal agencies (see Acknowledgements). Since the NSFG began in 1973, there have been eight data release files. The purpose of the survey is to produce national estimates of:

-Factors affecting pregnancy, including sexual activity, contraceptive use, and infertility;
-The medical care associated with contraception, infertility, and childbirth;
-Factors affecting marriage, divorce, cohabitation, and adoption;
-Adoption and caring for nonbioogical children
-Father involvement behaviors, and
-Men's and women's attitudes about sex, childbearing, and marriage.

The survey contains key religion variables that may relate to these topics. The survey results are used by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services and other research and policy organizations to plan health services and health education programs, and to do statistical studies on the topics listed above.

For the 2011-2013 NSFG, statistical design, interviewing, and data processing have been conducted by the University of Michigan's Institute for Social Research (ISR), under a contract with the National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS), in collaboration with the NCHS NSFG. William Mosher served as Project Officer and Joyce Abma as Alternate Project Officer for the 2011-2013 data collection.

National Survey of Family Growth - (2006-2010) Pregnancy File (Uploaded: 2/11/2019)

These surveys were based on personal interviews completed with 22,682 respondents. The main purpose of the NSFG surveys have been to provide reliable national data on marriage, divorce, contraception, infertility, and the health of women and infants in the United States. The survey contains key religion variables that may relate to these goals. The 2006-2010 NSFG survey represents a shift from periodic surveys to continues interviewing, with interviews being conducted 48 weeks of every year for 4 years. This public use data file contains all interviews conducted from June 2006-June 2010.

The pregnancy file uses each pregnancy mentioned by a respondent as the unit of analysis and contains detailed pregnancy histories and wantedness of pregnancies, as well as selected respondent characteristics.

Using the common identification number (CASEID), and the pregnancy number (PREGORDR), the interval and respondent files can be merged to produce a file containing both respondent information and pregnancy information. The resulting file can be either respondent-based or interval-based. The ARDA used the interval-based format for the data set.

National Survey of Family Growth - (2006-2010) Female Respondent File (Uploaded: 2/11/2019)

The National Survey of Family Growth (NSFG) is designed and administered by the National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS), an agency of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, in collaboration with several other federal agencies (see Acknowledgements). The NSFG has been conducted seven times since 1973. The purpose of the survey is to produce national estimates of:

-Factors affecting pregnancy, including sexual activity, contraceptive use, and infertility;
-The medical care associated with contraception, infertility, and childbirth;
-Factors affecting marriage, divorce, cohabitation, and adoption;
-Adoption and caring for nonbiological children
-Father involvement behaviors, and
-Men's and women's attitudes about sex, childbearing, and marriage.

The survey contains key religion variables that may relate to these topics. The survey results are used by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services and other research and policy organizations to plan health services and health education programs, and to do statistical studies on the topics listed above.

For the 2006-2010 NSFG, statistical design, interviewing, and data processing have been conducted by the University of Michigan's Institute for Social Research (ISR), under a contract with the National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS), in collaboration with the NCHS NSFG team led by William Mosher (Project Officer).

The 2006-2010 NSFG survey represents a shift from periodic surveys to continuous interviewing, with interviews being conducted 48 weeks of every year for four years. This public use data file contains all interviews conducted from June 2006-June 2010. In-person interviews were conducted with 12,279 women 15-44 years of age and 10,403 men 15-44 years of age for a total sample size of 22,682.

National Survey of Family Growth - (2006-2010) Male Respondent File (Uploaded: 2/11/2019)

The National Survey of Family Growth (NSFG) is designed and administered by the National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS), an agency of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, in collaboration with several other federal agencies (see Acknowledgements). The NSFG has been conducted seven times since 1973. The purpose of the survey is to produce national estimates of:

-Factors affecting pregnancy, including sexual activity, contraceptive use, and infertility;
-The medical care associated with contraception, infertility, and childbirth;
-Factors affecting marriage, divorce, cohabitation, and adoption;
-Adoption and caring for nonbiological children
-Father involvement behaviors, and
-Men's and women's attitudes about sex, childbearing, and marriage.

The survey contains key religion variables that may relate to these topics. The survey results are used by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services and other research and policy organizations to plan health services and health education programs, and to do statistical studies on the topics listed above.

For the 2006-2010 NSFG, statistical design, interviewing, and data processing have been conducted by the University of Michigan's Institute for Social Research (ISR), under a contract with the National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS), in collaboration with the NCHS NSFG team led by William Mosher (Project Officer).

The 2006-2010 NSFG survey represents a shift from periodic surveys to continuous interviewing, with interviews being conducted 48 weeks of every year for four years. This public use data file contains all interviews conducted from June 2006-June 2010. In-person interviews were conducted with 12,279 women 15-44 years of age and 10,403 men 15-44 years of age for a total sample size of 22,682.

The Religion and State Project, Minorities Module, Round 3 (Uploaded: 1/28/2019)

The Religion and State (RAS) project is a university-based project located at Bar Ilan University in Ramat Gan, Israel. The general goal is to provide detailed codings on several aspects of separation of religion and state for 183 states on a yearly basis between 1990 and 2014. This constitutes all countries with populations of 250,000 or more, as well as a sampling of countries with lower populations.

This module recodes the governmental and societal discrimination variables used in the Religion and State, Round 3 except that it uses a minority group within a state as the unit of analysis. For example, in the UK, Buddhists, Hindus, Jews, Muslims, Orthodox Christians, and Sikhs are all coded separately. The dataset includes all minorities which are at least 0.2% of the population as well as the following categories of minorities regardless of their population size: (1) Christians in Muslim countries, (2) Muslims in Christian countries, and (3) Jews in Christian-majority and Muslim-majority countries, where present.

American National Election Studies, Time Series Study, 2016 (Uploaded: 12/3/2018)

"The ANES 2016 Time Series is a continuation of the series of election studies conducted by the ANES since 1948 to support analysis of public opinion and voting behavior in U.S. presidential elections. This yearís study features a dual-mode design with both traditional face-to-face interviewing (n=1,181) and surveys conducted on the Internet (n=3,090), and a total sample size of 4,271.

"Study Content Highlights:
Data collection for the ANES 2016 Time Series Study began in early September and continued into January 2017. Pre election interviews were conducted with study respondents during the two months prior to the 2016 elections and were followed by post-election re-interviewing beginning November 9, 2016.

"As in 2012, face-to-face interviewing was complemented with data collection on the Internet. Data collection was conducted in the two modes independently, using separate samples but substantially identical questionnaires. Web-administered cases constituted a representative sample separate from the face-to-face.

(ANES. 2017. Userís Guide and Codebook for the ANES 2016 Time Series Study. Ann Arbor, MI and Palo Alto, CA: the University of Michigan and Stanford University.)

American National Election Studies, Time Series Study, 2012 (Uploaded: 12/3/2018)

The ANES 2012 Time Series Study is the 29th study in a series of election studies conducted during years of Presidential elections since 1948 (the "ANES Time Series"). As with all Time Series studies conducted during years of presidential elections, respondents were interviewed during the two months preceding the November election (Pre-election interview), and then re-interviewed during the two months following the election (Post-election interview).

For the first time in Time Series history, face-to-face interviewing was supplemented with data collection on the Internet. Data collection was conducted in the two modes independently, using separate samples. For the face-to-face mode, all sampled persons were interviewed in person using Computer-Assisted Personal Interviewing (CAPI), which also incorporated an interview segment in each wave that was self-administered (CASI). For the Internet mode, all study participants were members of the KnowledgePanel, a panel of regular survey participants administered by GfK (formerly Knowledge Networks).

(ANES. 2014. Userís Guide and Codebook for the ANES 2012 Time Series Study. Ann Arbor, MI and Palo Alto, CA: the University of Michigan and Stanford University.)

Nebraska Annual Social Indicators Survey, 2004 (Uploaded: 12/3/2018)

The Nebraska Annual Social Indicators Survey (NASIS) aims to survey quality of life in the state of Nebraska, covering topics such as the environment, housing, health, recreation, occupation, education, family life, among others. A set of core questions are repeated each year and additional questions are purchased by those interested in gathering additional data. The 2004 NASIS asks questions about outdoor and recreational activities, environmental conservation issues, household composition, job situation, civic attitudes and behavior, mental health and attitudes toward criminal justice.

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