The next seminar in the series ‘Population, Ethnicity and Migration’ on Thursday 7th June from 12:30 to 2:00 pm at the Institute (66 Banbury Road) will be presented by:
Professor David Coleman
Department of Social Policy and Intervention, University of Oxford
'Immigration and ethnic change - a Third Demographic Transition'
David Coleman has been the Professor of Demography at Oxford University since 2002 and was the Reader in Demography between 1996-2002, and Lecturer in Demography since 1980. Between 1985 and 1987 he worked for the British government, as the Special Adviser to the Home Secretary, and then to the Ministers of Housing and of the Environment. Research interests include the comparative demographic trends in the industrial world; the future of fertility, the demographic consequences of migration and the demography of ethnic minorities. International collaborative work continues on these topics at the Vienna Institute of Demography. He has worked as a consultant for the Home Office, for the United Nations and for private business. He has published over 100 papers and eight books including The State of Population Theory: Forward from Malthus(ed. with R.S. Schofield, 1986), The British Population: patterns, trends and processes(with J. Salt, 1992. Oxford University Press); International Migration: Regional Responses and Processes (ed. with M. Macura 1994); Europe's Population in the 1990s (ed. 1996, Oxford University Press), Ethnicity in the 1991 Census. Volume 1: Demographic characteristics of ethnic minority populations, edited (with J. Salt), London, HMSO and Immigration to Denmark: national and international perspectives (with E. Wadensjo, 1999, Aarhus University Press). He was the joint editor of the European Journal of Population (Paris) from 1992 to 2000 and in 1997 and in 2001 was elected to the Council of the International Union for the Scientific Study of Population. He is a Fellow of St. John's College and a lecturer at St. Catherine's College. He gives lectures and tutorials in demography to students in Human Sciences, PPE and other degrees and was Chairman of the Human Sciences Institute from 2005-2008.