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Fwd: Census 2000 Conference: Fri. Nov.1st, UC-Bkly

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  • irvin dawid
    The conference is free of charge and open to the public; no prior registration or RSVP is required. Lunch will be available for purchase at Ramona s Cafe,
    Message 1 of 1 , Oct 19, 2002
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      The conference is free of charge and open to the public; no prior
      registration or RSVP is required. Lunch will be available for purchase at
      Ramona's Cafe, located just outside the conference auditorium

      ----Original Message Follows----
      From: larry rosenthal <lar@...>
      To: bphup_list@...
      Subject: Census 2000 Conference: Fri. Nov.1st, UC-Bkly
      Date: Thu, 17 Oct 2002 13:41:46 -0700

      CENSUS 2000: GROWING TOGETHER OR APART?
      A One-Day Conference on U.S and California Population Trends and
      Their Implications for Cities and Metropolitan Areas
      8:30am-4:30pm, Wurster Hall Auditorium [Room 112], UC Berkeley Campus

      The 2000 Census has reaffirmed many of the basic trends of earlier research
      in the 1990's: the atomization of the family, the growth of minority
      populations and new immigrants, along with the population shift from the
      Northeast and Midwest to the South and West. Yet within these broad national
      trends are substantial variations by region, and between and within
      metropolitan areas. These differences have important implications for
      planning, urban policy, regional and economic development as well as for
      housing and community welfare agendas at the local and state level.

      During this one day conference, on November 1, 2002, scholars will look at
      the geographic impact of changes to the population. Presentations will
      include William Frey on regional and metropolitan growth trends, Robert Lang
      on the rise of the "boomburbs," Paul Jargowsky on sprawl and poverty, Isabel
      Sawhill on children and families, Hans Johnson on the regions in California,
      Dowell Myers on immigration, Peter Schrag on demographics and politics, and
      Ness Sandoval on segregation and poverty. For more information see:
      http://urbanpolicy.berkeley.edu/census2000.htm.


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