The main aim of the ESS – survey project is creation of the national node of the ESS ERIC (www.europeansocialsurvey.org) in the Czech Republic and the realization of the fifth, sixth and seventh round of ESS survey. The European Social Survey is an academically driven cross-national survey founded in 2001 that has been conducted every two years across Europe. The ESS survey data are archived in the Norwegian Social Sciences Data Service archive. The data might be downloaded from the ESS web pages after registration. ESS also publishes key findings (Key Findings), enables eLearning via ESS EduNet, and maintains bibliographic database of publications resulting from research on ESS data (ESS Bibliography).
- Citizenship, Involvement and Democracy; Immigration
- Family, Work & Well-Being;
- Opinions on Health & Care Seeking;
- Economic Morality in Europe: Market Society & Citizenship
- Personal & Social Well-being: Creating indicators for a flourishing Europe;
- The Timing of Life: The organisation of the life course in Europe
- Experiences and Expressions of Ageism;
- Welfare attitudes in a changing Europe
- Work, Family and Well-being: The Implications of Economic Recession;
- Trust in Criminal Justice: A Comparative European Analysis
- Personal and Social Well-being;
- Europeans' understandings and evaluations of democracy
- Attitudes towards immigrants and their antecedents;
- Social inequalities in health and their determinants
Publikace vydané v rámci projektu (celkem 13, zobrazeno 11 - 13)
Cross-national comparisons of fear of crime have been gaining in popularity within the academic community, as they allow for the examination of both individual and country-level correlates of this phenomenon. Nevertheless, the role of perceived victimization risk in fostering fear of crime with respect to various country specifics is often neglected.
Subjective well-being is usually studied with respect to marital and occupational status, income or subjective health. Conversely, research examining the relationship between this phenomenon and crime-related factors is still relatively limited. This study therefore aims to extend the current knowledge in this area.
Recently, there has been growing interest in crime-related determinants of subjective well-being (SWB). The existing findings are, however, rather contradictory. The relationship between the aforementioned phenomena is most often examined using cross-sectional data, although it seems their development over time might be interlinked. Moreover, only limited attempts have been made to address the multidimensionality of SWB.