Submitted by tjimenez on Fri, 02/26/2016 - 20:00 CitationAbstract: The data include 179 interviews with third-plus-generation (US-born of US-born parents) living in three different San Francisco Bay Area locales: East Palo Alto, Cupertino, and Berryessa (San Jose). The respondents include individuals from a range of ethnoracial and class backgrounds. Respondents answer questions about their experiences and perceptions of immigration-driven changes, including, but not limited to: perceptions of American national identity; ethnoracial intergroup relations; social network composition; and knowledge and use of ethnoracial culture. Principal Investigator: Tomás JiménezFunding Agency: National Science Foundation (SES-1121281)Institute for Research in the Social Sciences at StanfordUnited Parcel Service Endowment Fund at StanfordAmerican Sociological Association Fund for the Advancement of the DisciplineHow to Cite this Dataset: Jiménez, Tomás R. 2017. Other Side of Assimilation [Computer files]. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Libraries. https://data.stanford.edu/osa Contact Email: email@example.com DescriptionAcknowledgements: I thank Adam L. Horowitz and Maneka Brooks for their help conducting these interviews. Methodology/SamplingUniverse: individuals who are US-born of US-born parents who are 15 years of age and olderUnit of Analysis: individualType of data collection: in-depth interviewTime span: 2010-2012Geographic coverage: East Palo Alto, CA; Cupertino, CA; Berryessa, CASample description: The sample consists of individuals who: 1. lived in either East Palo Alto, Cupertino, or Berryessa; 2. were born in the United States to US-born parents; 3. were 15 years of age and older. The respondents come from a range of class and ethnoracial backgrounds. Data Download Link(s)To view data file link(s), please agree to the following conditions: The data I download from the Data Archive will not be used to identify individuals. I will not charge a fee for the data if I distribute it to others. I will inform the contact person for each dataset about work I do using their dataset. (This helps us keep an accurate bibliography. See each data page for its contact email. ) I will cite the data appropriately. (See each data page for its bibliographic citation.) Optional: enter your email address below to receive an email when data is updated. Data file link(s): Berryessa Interview Transcripts (BERRYESSA.zip)Cupertino Interview Transcripts (CUPERTINO.zip)East Palo Alto Interview Transcripts_Revised October 23 2017OSA - Interview_Protocol.txt NotesData Notes: The data have been de-identified to preserve the anonymity of respondents. Omitted identifying information has been replaced with anonymized nouns. For example, if a respondent mentions the specific name of the technology company at which she works, the name of the campany has been replaced with "[TECHNOLOGY COMPANY]." File name corresponds to the city in which the respondents live and the interview number, such that: Cuper=Cupertino, EPA=East Palo Alto, Berry=Berryessa. BibliographyBibliography: Jiménez, Tomás R. 2017. The Other Side of Assimilation: How Immigrants are Changing American Life. Oakland, CA: University of California Press. Jiménez, Tomás R. 2016. “Fade to Black: Multiple Symbolic Boundaries in ‘Black/Brown’ Contact.” DuBois Review. 13(1): 159-180. Jiménez, Tomás R. and Adam L. Horowitz. 2015. “Whitewashing Academic Mediocrity.” Contexts, 14(3): 38-43 Jiménez, Tomás R., Corey Fields, Ariela Schachter. 2015. “How Ethnoraciality Matters: The View Inside Ethnoracial “Groups.’” Social Currents. 2(2): 107-115. Jiménez, Tomás R. and Adam L. Horowitz. “When White is Just Alright: How Immigrants Redefine Achievement and Reconfigure the Ethnoracial Hierarchy.” American Sociological Review, 78(5): 849-871 Stay Updated (optional) Enter your email address to receive an email when data is updated.