JSSISI: Journal of The Statistical and Social Inquiry Society of Ireland, 1847-
The Statistical and Social Inquiry Society of Ireland holds a unique place in the study of the Irish economy and Irish society. Since its foundation in the autumn of 1847 the Society has analysed the major changes that have taken place in population, employment, legal and administrative systems and social services No other single source provides such a comprehensive picture of social change over such a long period'. - from "The Spirit of Earnest Inquiry" by Mary E. Daly, 1997
For further information on the JSSISI please contact: Professor Patrick Paul Walsh
Trinity College Dublin has been licenced by The Statistical and Social Inquiry Society of Ireland to make the papers from over 150 years of this important journal openly accessible on the web.
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Using an administrative primary care health activity indicator to address under-enumeration in the 2011 Census in Northern Ireland (Statistical and Social Inquiry Society of Ireland, 2014)Despite the fact that the Census Act (Northern Ireland) 1969 places a legal obligation on everyone in the Country to take part in the Census, not everyone does. This gives rise to under-enumeration, which is not unique to ...
Extending supply side statistics for the tourism sector: A new approach based on linked-administrative data (Statistical and Social Inquiry Society of Ireland, 2014)This paper presents a new approach to measuring and understanding the activities of the tourism industries in Ireland. Using structural business statistics and administrative registers a new set of static and dynamic ...
(Statistical and Social Inquiry Society of Ireland, 2014)In this paper we undertook an analysis of the Economic Structure of Towns in Ireland, classified by size. While economic development in Ireland is often viewed as an East-West issue, the situation is more complex. Traditionally ...
(Statistical and Social Inquiry Society of Ireland, 2014)Ireland has a well-established specialisation in pharma-chem production, with nine of the top ten multinational corporations located in Ireland. The sector accounts for about 11 per cent of value added although due to its ...