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Ethnic Segregation Between SchoolsIs It Increasing or Decreasing in England?$
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Richard Harris and Ron Johnston

Print publication date: 2020

Print ISBN-13: 9781529204780

Published to Policy Press Scholarship Online: January 2021

DOI: 10.1332/policypress/9781529204780.001.0001

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The Changing Ethnic Composition of the School-Age Population

The Changing Ethnic Composition of the School-Age Population

Chapter:
(p.25) 2 The Changing Ethnic Composition of the School-Age Population
Source:
Ethnic Segregation Between Schools
Author(s):

Richard Harris

Ron Johnston

Publisher:
Policy Press
DOI:10.1332/policypress/9781529204780.003.0002

Patterns of ethnic segregation are affected by demographic processes changing the number of each ethnic group living and going to school in a particular area. Notably, the White British formed a smaller proportion of the secondary school aged population in England in 2017 than they did in 2010 because of a decline in the number of White British pupils against a rise in the number of other ethnic groups, except Black Caribbeans. However, nationally the number of White British (but not Black Caribbeans) in primary schools has increased. There are geographical variations in the extent of these changes, with places like Harrow, Redbridge, Newham and Luton seeing greatest percentage declines in their number of White British primary pupils. Nevertheless, many local authorities appear either to be ethnically diverse or are becoming more so.

Keywords:   School age population, demography, demographic change, England, primary schools, secondary schools

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