Finally, the province of the city of gold and home to numerous nationalities, will be covered. We will ask you about your access to services such as water, electricity and sanitation.
The poor, the rich, the homeless, those in transit at hotels, the young and the old, boys and girls, men and women, the disabled, the educated and the schooled, the wise, the blue collar, the white collar, those on the edge, the sick, the healthy, the unemployed and the employed, those in educational institutions, those in the country under whatever conditions, legal or not, it matters less, there is no difference among yourselves, you are all important and all your importance is equal before the census and you shall thus be counted. We will enquire about your access to communication.
The method was developed by Willard Libby in the late 1940s and soon became a standard tool for archaeologists.
Libby received the Nobel Prize in Chemistry for his work in 1960.
A new survey for the Royal Statistical Society and King's College London shows public opinion is repeatedly off the mark on issues including crime, benefit fraud and immigration.
The research, carried out by Ipsos Mori from a phone survey of 1,015 people aged 16 to 75, lists ten misconceptions held by the British public.
Our census enumerators will take stock of the great Mapungubwe, and will pour numerical libation to the greats of Limpopo.
Mpumalanga, the province in the sun, will be covered. For you to know and understand South Africa, Census 2011 needs to access you; therefore you need to open your hearts, your minds, your doors, your communities, your suburbs and your villages to the census. On 10 October 2011, we will visit you and ask you a number of questions about your age, sex, employment, education, income, and births and deaths that occurred in the household, and about household and family arrangements.
Often when discussing the impact of technology on the future of work, people's minds instinctively turn towards physical robots - yet this is just one small component in the field of technologies that are transforming the workplace for millions of workers.
The Acas report Mind Over Machines: New technology and employment relations [584kb] looks at the connections between the introduction of new workplace technologies and employment relations.
Research has been ongoing since the 1960s to determine what the proportion of in the atmosphere has been over the past fifty thousand years.