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This table shows items and activities for adults ranked by the percentage of the survey sample describing the item or activity as necessary, something which everyone should be able to afford and should not have to go without.

This table shows the percentage of the survey sample in Great Britain in 1983, 1990, 1999 and 2012 describing the item or activity as necessary. It covers items and activities asked about in 2012 which were also asked in one or more of the previous surveys.

This table shows the percentage of the survey sample in Great Britain in 1999 and in 2012 describing each item or activity for children as necessary. It covers items and activities asked about in 2012 which were also asked in 1999.

These scatterplots allow you to compare the attitudes of various mutually exclusive groups as to which items and activities are necessities and which are not in the Northern Ireland necessities survey, 2011.

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Is there a consensus among different groups in Northern Ireland as to what items and activities are necessities? This table looks at attitudes to the adult and child items and activitie

Overview

These scatterplots allow you to compare the attitudes of various mutually exclusive groups as to which items and activities are necessities and which are not.

Overview

Find out what it really means to miss out on what others take for granted and the deep impact this has on lives and opportunities. The PSE team have filmed with five families living in London, north-east England, Scotland and Northern Ireland.

The PSE: UK research team has collaborated with community groups, pressure groups, organisations and networks of people working on the frontline of poverty across the UK.

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We are pleased to be able to provide for download the past publications at the heart of the Poverty and Social Exclusion work.

Online versions of the PSE surveys

The Key Findings series are short, accessible summaries of key aspects of the PSE UK research.

The first stage of the PSE: UK research involved producing a series of working papers to review developments in methods for measuring poverty, deprivation, social exclusion and standard of living.

The PSE UK research team took part in formal consultation exercises on government policy relevant to the research, and the implications of key strategic policy developments under the then Coalition government.

This series provides detailed analyses by members of the PSE UK research team of the findings of the PSE research into public attitudes to necessities and local services from the 2012 Omnibus survey and the findings of the focus groups .

In this section you will find full details of the Poverty and Social Exclusion in the United Kingdom research project (PSE UK, 2012).  This research revealed high levels of deprivation across the UK with severe impacts on people's lives. 

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Definitions of poverty really matter. They set the standards by which we determine whether the incomes and living conditions of the poorest in society are acceptable or not and are essential for determining questions of fairness. From these definitions follow all actions to help the poorest.

This scatter plot allows you to compare the experiences of the Troubles by ‘community background’, i.e. by the ‘Protestant’ or ‘Catholic’ community in which people were brought up, or with which they identify.

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