Community Profile Assignment Eth

1. Learning Team Assignment: Community Profile Presentation

What is a socially responsible effort? Social responsibility comes from the belief that people, governments, and organizations have a responsibility to the greater welfare of society. What each person determines to be socially responsible, however, is subject to personal ideals and beliefs. Examples of socially responsible efforts include, but are not limited to:

o Recycling and using CFL lightbulbs (individual or organizational)
o Donating time to volunteer organizations
o Monetary donations
o Developing green buildings

• Each Team Member should write a general profile of a different community on an individual basis. The profile should be 500 to 750 words in length. The team may select a community with which they are familiar or use the City of Kelsey Virtual Organization accessible from the student Web site. In the profile, describe the following: (Not more than 1 team member can use the city of Kelsey. It is to be used only as an emergency)

o Type of people who live in the community
o Type of work the residents do
o How and where members of the community interact (festivals, grocery stores, community events, and so forth)
o Address the following questions in the profile:

• How would you describe the responsibilities of the individuals to the community?
• What are the community’s responsibilities to the individuals?
• As a member of this community, what do you think it means to be socially responsible?

• Write a 750 to 1000 word paper addresses the following:

o Compare the differences and similarities between the different communities represented by each team member.
o Evaluate the effects of socially responsible efforts in each community.
o Choose amongst the communities you evaluated and pick the community with the most effective socially responsible efforts. Provide four reasons why you deem it superior and at least two ways the effort could be improved.
• Paper Construction
o Write the group part of the paper
o Then attach each team member's individual profile at the end of the paper. Each of these should be an appendix and also have the team members name on it.

Format your paper consistent with APA guidelines.

Community Profiles are excellent tools for researching, planning and analysing geographic areas for a number of social, economic and demographic characteristics.

A Community Profile provides a comprehensive statistical picture of an area in Excel format, providing data relating to people, families and dwellings. They cover most topics on the Census form.

Note: Small random adjustments have been made to all cell values to protect the confidentiality of data. These adjustments may cause the sum of rows or columns to differ by small amounts from table totals. For further information, go to the Census of Population and Housing - QuickStats, Community Profiles and DataPack User Guide, Australia (cat no. 2916.0)

To find the latest changes to 2016 data, view the Corrections to 2016 Data.

Types of profiles

There are four profiles in the 2016 Census Community Profiles series:

  1. General Community Profile

    The General Community Profile is new for the 2016 Census. It replaces the 2011 Basic and Expanded Community Profiles and has been created by merging components of both these profiles.

    It contains a series of tables showing the characteristics of persons, families and dwellings in a selected geographic area. These tables are available for a wide variety of geographic regions, ranging from national and state level down to Statistical Area Level 2.

    The data is based on place of usual residence (that is, where people usually live, rather than where they were counted on Census night).

  2. Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Peoples Profile

    These tables show Census characteristics of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Peoples; persons, families and dwellings. Some tables include comparisons with non-Indigenous people.

    The data is based on place of usual residence (that is, where people usually live, rather than where they were counted on Census night).

  3. Time Series Profile

    The Time Series Profile presents data from three Censuses, based on the geographical boundaries for the most recent of the three, allowing meaningful comparisons to be made. Comparing data from different Time Series Profiles is not valid, because geographical boundaries are subject to change between Censuses..

    The 2016 Time Series Profile compares data from the 2006, 2011 and 2016 Censuses where the data classifications are comparable. If a data classification has been revised between Censuses, data will be output on the classification that has been used in the 2016 Census. Footnotes explain the correspondence between the data classifications of previous Censuses and the 2016 classification.

    The data is based on place of usual residence (that is, where people usually live, rather than where they were counted on Census Night).

  4. Working Population Profile

    The Working Population Profile contains 24 tables of key Census characteristics of employed persons, based on where people work. The profile includes data on hours worked, industry of employment, occupation, qualifications and method of travel to work. The place of work data for the 2016 Census was temporarily removed from the ABS website on November 17. The updated information is now available.

Changes to Community Profiles

2016 Community Profiles will no longer be available for Statistical Area Level 1, however this information will be available in TableBuilder.

The 2016 Time Series Profile data is based on place of usual residence (that is, where people usually live, rather than where they were counted on Census night). In 2011, the Time Series Profile data were based on place of enumeration (that is, where people are counted on Census night, rather than where they 'usually' live or their 'usual address').

For the 2016 Census, what was the former Place of Enumeration Community Profile is only available through DataPacks.

Tutorial - How to use Community Profiles

More Information

Use the advanced search option to search by year, address or using the hierarchical geography list.

Learn more about geography structures for searching – see Census geography basics or the Australian Statistical Geography Standard (ASGS)

Glossary terms and definitions of classifications can be found in the 2016 Census Dictionary

More information about Census data products is available in the QuickStats, Community Profiles and DataPacks user guide, Australia (Cat no. 2916.0)

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