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Germans in Germany's Ethnic Neighborhoods

Drever, Anita I

Journal of Contextual Economics – Schmollers Jahrbuch, Vol. 128 (2008), Iss. 1: pp. 175–190

6 Citations (CrossRef)

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1University of Tennessee, 408 Burchfield Geography Building, 37996 Knoxville, Tennessee, USA.

Cited By

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  3. Neighbourhoods and Municipalities as Contextual Opportunities for Interethnic Contact

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    Urban Studies, Vol. 51 (2014), Iss. 6 P.1214

    https://doi.org/10.1177/0042098013495575 [Citations: 15]
  4. Immigration and social interaction

    Petermann, Sören | Schönwälder, Karen

    European Societies, Vol. 16 (2014), Iss. 4 P.500

    https://doi.org/10.1080/14616696.2013.865064 [Citations: 12]
  5. Handbuch Lokale Integrationspolitik

    Vielfalt als alltägliche Normalität: Interaktionen und Einstellungen in deutschen Städten

    Schönwälder, Karen | Petermann, Sören

    2018

    https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-658-13409-9_15 [Citations: 3]
  6. Differenz im Raum

    Nachbarschaften als Bildungskontexte und die Dynamiken räumlicher Mobilität von Familien

    Oeltjen, Mareike | Windzio, Michael

    2022

    https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-658-35009-3_4 [Citations: 0]

Abstract

In contrast to most research on the effects on residents of living in an ethnic neighborhood, this paper explores how living within an ethnic neighborhood affects members of the dominant ethnic group – in this case Germans – rather than the minorities that define it. The results indicate that Germans living within ethnic neighborhoods are less well off financially than their peers in other parts of the city, and are more likely to be living in large buildings in need of repair. The analysis did not however suggest that Germans living in ethnic neighborhoods have fewer social contacts, or that they are more likely to be unemployed. Indeed, Germans living within ethnic neighborhoods reported levels of satisfaction with their housing and standard of living equal to Germans elsewhere. These results would seem to paint a rosy picture of the lives of German residents of ethnic neighborhoods, were it not for a notable absence of school-aged German children within these spaces.

JEL Classifications: J15, R21