SJS ARCUS 2011

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  • 1. Preliminary SJS Data presented to ARCUS Foundation May 23, 2011Juan Battle - Antonio (Jay) Pastrana, Jr. - Jessie Daniels
  • 2. < Our Purpose >
  • 3. < Document & Celebrate >
  • 4. < not pathologize >
  • 5. < sociopolitical mosaic >
  • 6. < before we began >
  • 7. SSRC
  • 8. Gathering of Leaders
  • 9. Our Partner Organizations
  • 10. <Other Studies>
  • 11. <One Group>
  • 12. <One Gender>
  • 13. <Couples>
  • 14. <Ethnographic>
  • 15. <Easier to Measure>
  • 16. < SJS Study >
  • 17. < Total Sample Size = 5,500 >
  • 18. < N = 4,963 >
  • 19. < 5 Groups >
  • 20. < 5 Topic Areas >
  • 21. < Purposive Sample >
  • 22. Research Methods
  • 23. Piloted Multiple Times
  • 24. •Phoenix Pride•Long Beach Pride•DC Black Pride•Portland Latino Pride•Orlando Black Pride/Gay Days•Austin Pride•New York Queens Pride•Boston SPYCE & Boston Pride•Central Alabama Pride (Birmingham)•Milwaukee Wisconsin Pride•Honolulu Pride•Denver Pride•New York Pride Venue-based Sampling
  • 25. •Phoenix Pride•Long Beach Pride•DC Black Pride•Portland Latino Pride•Orlando Black Pride/Gay Days•Austin Pride•New York Queens Pride•Boston SPYCE & Boston Pride•Central Alabama Pride (Birmingham)•Milwaukee Wisconsin Pride•Honolulu Pride•Denver Pride•New York Pride Respondent-Driven
  • 26. •Columbia South Carolina Black Pride•New York Harlem Pride•Miami Beach Bruthaz Bash•Charlotte North Carolina Black Pride•Michigans Womyns Festival•Market Days•GMHC House of Latex Ball•Pueblo, CO Gay Pride•Twin Cities Black Pride & South Central MN Pride•World Gay Rodeo Finals, Laughlin, NV Snowball Sampling
  • 27. •Columbia South Carolina Black Pride•New York Harlem Pride•Miami Beach Bruthaz Bash•Charlotte North Carolina Black Pride•Michigans Womyns Festival•Market Days•GMHC House of Latex Ball•Pueblo, CO Gay Pride•Twin Cities Black Pride & South Central MN Pride•World Gay Rodeo Finals, Laughlin, NV Quota Sampling
  • 28. Internet
  • 29. Mobile Technology Supplement
  • 30. all 50 states Survey Reach
  • 31. and Puerto Rico Survey Reach
  • 32. < 175+ people >
  • 33. <Preliminary Data>
  • 34. <Black Sample>
  • 35. Blacks by Gender (SJS: N=2,086) 7% Male 52% Female 42% Gender Variant Blacks by Age (SJS: N=2,086)17% 20% 18-24 25-49 50+ above 59%
  • 36. <Latinas/os Sample>
  • 37. Latinas/os by Gender (SJS: N=1,102) 6% Male 46% Female 48% Gender Variant Latinas/os by Age (SJS: N=1,102) 7% 32% 18-24 25-49 50+ above59%
  • 38. <Asian / Pacific Islanders Sample>
  • 39. APIs by Gender (SJS: N=474) 8% 43% Male Female Gender Variant 49% APIs by Age (SJS: N=474) 6% 35% 18-24 25-49 50+ above57%
  • 40. < Women Sample >
  • 41. Women by Age (SJS: N=2,191) 14% 27% 18-24 25-49 50+ above 56% Women by Race (SJS: N=2,191) 7%15% 31% Black Latina/o API Native American White Multiracial Other23% 16% 2% 6%
  • 42. <Older (50+) Sample>
  • 43. Older by Gender (SJS: N=766) 6% Male 52% Female 42% Gender Variant Older by Race (SJS: N=766) 6% 9% Black 42% Latina/o API Native American White Multiracial Other32% 3% 2% 7%
  • 44. <Youth Sample>
  • 45. Youth by Gender (SJS: N=1,195) 8% 41% Male Female Gender Variant 51% Youth by Race (SJS: N=1,195) 7% 25%18% Black Latina/o API Native American White Multiracial Other 18%21% 2% 9%
  • 46. <Supplement: Technology>
  • 47. Have a Mobile Phone?100%90% 87%80% 75%70%60%50%40%30%20%10% 0% Youth - SJS Youth - Overall U.S.* * Pew Internet & American Life Project, 2010
  • 48. Have a Mobile Phone with Internet? (SJS Suppl n=479)100% 89%90%80%70%60%50%40%30% 25%20%10% 0% Youth - SJS (18-24) Older - SJS (50+)
  • 49. Who Pays for Mobile Phone? (Among Youth)100%90%80% 69% 61%70%60% SJS50% U.S.*40%30% 18%20% 14% 15% 10%10% 0% I Pay All I Only Pay Part I Pay None * Pew Internet & American Life Project, 2010
  • 50. I Use My Phone Everyday To100%90%80% 69%70%60% 58%50% 30%40%30%20%10% 0% Access the Internet Send or Receive Text Meet Someone New to Messages Date
  • 51. Use Your Phone to Avoid Police Contact? (SJS Suppl N=479) 14%6% Never Less Than Once a Week At Least Once a Week8% Several Times a Week Every Day 56% 5%
  • 52. Use Your Phone to Record Police Misconduct? (SJS Suppl N=479) 14% 6% Never Less Than Once a Week At Least Once a Week8% Several Times a Week Every Day 56% 10%
  • 53. <Black Stories from SJS Data>
  • 54. LGBT Organizations Addressing Racial Justice (SJS: N=2,086) 2% 60% Not doing enough38% Doing just the right amount Doing too much
  • 55. Which label best describes your sexual identity? (SJS: N=2,086) 0.5% 4% 8% Gay 9% Lesbian 36% Bisexual Two Spirit3% Queer4% In the Life2% Same Gender Loving Straight/Heterosexual Macha/o 11% Other 23%
  • 56. Who are you "out" to? (SJS: N=2,086)90% 77% 64%80% 62% 55%70%60% 49% 45%50%40%30%20%10%0% y e ily rs od s nd it in ke m ho un nl ie Fa or O r mFr bo W m gh - Co Co ei us N io ig el R
  • 57. <Religion & Spirituality>
  • 58. Blacks Who Say Religion is Important100%90% 79% 78%80%70%60%50%40%30%20%10% 0% Religion is Very Important Religion Gives Meaning/Purpose Blacks U.S.* Blacks SJS * Pew Religion & Public Life, 2007
  • 59. Blacks Who Pray Daily100%90%80% 76% 69%70%60%50%40%30%20%10% 0% Pray Daily - Blacks U.S.* Pray Daily - Blacks SJS * Pew Religion & Public Life, 2007
  • 60. Blacks Who Attend Religious Services100%90%80%70% 51%60%50%40% 29%30%20%10% 0% Attend at Least Weekly - Blacks U.S.* Attend Every Week or Nearly Every Week - Blacks SJS * Pew Religion & Public Life, 2006
  • 61. <Health & Health Care>
  • 62. Blacks Who Smoke100%90%80%70%60%50%40% 26% 21%30%20%10% 0% Blacks-U.S.* Blacks-SJS * Centers for Disease Control, 2009.
  • 63. Blacks Without Health Insurance100%90%80%70%60%50%40%30% 20% 20%20%10% 0% Blacks-U.S.* Blacks-SJS* U.S. Census, 2009.
  • 64. <Latina/o Stories from SJS Data>
  • 65. LGBT Organizations & Racial Justice (SJS: N=1,102) 6% Not doing enough 46% Doing just the right amount Doing too much47%
  • 66. Latinas/os Sexual Identity 0.8% 3% 9% 3% 1% Gay 38% Lesbian7% Bisexual Two Spirit2% Queer In the Life Same Gender Loving Straight/Heterosexual12% Macha/o Other 25%
  • 67. Who are you "out" to? (SJS: N=1,102)100%90% 80%80% 70%70% 63% 60%60% 48% 44%50%40%30%20%10% 0% rs y ily d ds e it in oo ke n m un nl ie rh Fa or O m Fr bo -W m le gh op Co Co ei Pe s N u io ig el R
  • 68. <Religion & Spirituality>
  • 69. Latinas/os Who Say Religion is Important100%90%80%70% 68% 60%60%50%40%30%20%10% 0% Religion is Very Important- Religion Gives Meaning/Purpose- Latinas/os U.S.* Latinas/os SJS * Pew Religion & Public Life, 2007
  • 70. Latinas/os Who Pray100% 90% 80% 69% 70% 60% 52% 50% 40% 30% 20% 10% 0% Pray Daily - Latinas/os U.S.* Pray Daily - Latinas/os SJS* Pew Religion & Public Life, 2007
  • 71. Latinas/os Attend Religious Services100% 90% 80% 70% 60% 50% 44% 40% 30% 20% 11% 10% 0% Attend at Least Weekly - Latinas/os U.S.* Attend Every week or Nearly Every Week - Latinas/os SJS* Pew Religion & Public Life, 2007
  • 72. <Health & Health Care>
  • 73. Latinas/os Who Smoke100%90%80%70%60%50%40% 37%30%20% 16%10% 0% Latina/os-U.S.* Latina/os-SJS * Centers for Disease Control, 2009.
  • 74. Latinas/os Without Health Insurance100%90%80%70%60%50%40% 32%30% 27%20%10% 0% Latina/os-U.S.* Latina/os-SJS* U.S. Census, 2009.
  • 75. <Conclusion>
  • 76. <Six-Part Dissemination Strategy>
  • 77. <1. Videos - one per group >
  • 78. <2. Webinar Series>
  • 79. <3. Strategic Gatherings>
  • 80. <4. Weekly Statistics>
  • 81. <5. Five Reports with Partners>
  • 82. <6. Curriculum Development>
  • 83. Thank you!
  • 84. Sexual Identity v. Racial Identity (SJS: N=4,963)21% Sexual Identity is More 42% Important Sexual and Racial Identity are Equal Racial Identity is More Important37%
  • 85. Sexual Identity vs. Racial Identity 27%29% Sexual Identity is More Important Sexual and Racial Identity are Equal Racial Identity is More Important 44%