Eurobarometer 35.1 [electronic resource] : Public Transportation and Biotechnology, March-April 1991 / Karlheinz Reif, Anna Melich
- 2nd ZA ed
- Ann Arbor, Mich. : Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research [distributor], 1994.
- ICPSR (Series) ; 9698.
Eurobarometer Survey Series 9698
1 online resource.
- Transportation -- European Economic Community countries -- Public opinion.
Biotechnology -- European Economic Community countries -- Public opinion.
Public opinion -- European Economic Community countries.
- System Details:
- Mode of access: World Wide Web.
- This round of Eurobarometer surveys focused on transportation and biotechnology (genetic engineering). In addition, respondents were queried on standard Eurobarometer measures, such as whether they attempted to persuade others close to them to share their views on subjects they held strong opinions about, whether they discussed political matters, what their country's goals should be for the next ten or fifteen years, and whether their country had benefited from being a member of the European Community (EC). With respect to transportation issues, the survey assessed how residents of urban areas perceived the increase in car traffic and how they felt about its consequences, including effects on air quality and the risk of accidents. Ratings were sought on the effectiveness of various proposals for solving traffic congestion. Respondents were asked to indicate how well political decision-makers judged the feelings of the public on transportation issues, and which types of transport should be preferred in policy decisions: cars versus public transportation, cars versus cyclists, and cars versus pedestrians. They were asked to indicate how frequently they used various types of transportation and their reasons for using and for not using public transportation. Biotechnology was described as the recent efforts of scientists to change human cells, micro-organisms like yeast, crops, and farm animals. Respondents were asked whether such science and technology in general was likely to improve life in the next 20 years. They were also asked for their views on the morality of applying biotechnology to animals and the value of specific areas of research like plant and animal breeding and the development of hardier micro-organisms for food and waste processing. A series of questions tested respondents' objective knowledge of biotechnology, asking them to state whether... Cf.: http://dx.doi.org/10.3886/ICPSR09698
- Part 1: Data File
- Title from ICPSR DDI metadata of 2004-10-30.
- Reif, Karlheinz.
Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research.
- Access Restriction:
- Restricted for use by site license.
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