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British Kids Say Parents Are To Blame For Couch Potato Lifestyle
19 August 2001
More than half (61%) of British teenagers think they don't spend enough time being active with their family according to a new survey published today. Most young people blame their parents for their family's inactivity with a third of them citing their parents' lack of time as the reason.
Britishness - What Does It Mean For Young People?
14 June 2007
The question of what makes up British identity has always been a fuzzy one. In recent years the issue of national identity has moved up a notch in the political agenda not least in part due to 9/11, the devolution in Scotland and Wales, European integration, Britain's involvement in Afghanistan and Iraq, and a rise in immigration focussing attention on multiculturalism, diversity and its relationship with a national identity.
Cancer: Young People Are Confused And Want To Know More
4 March 2002
Two thirds of children know somebody affected by cancer, and nearly half have had a family member with the disease, yet they still lack understanding about cancer, its causes and their own relative risk. This is according to research published today by MORI for Macmillan Cancer Relief, to launch the charity's schools awareness programme Cancer Talk.
Children Put Others First
15 November 1999
Children want Tony Blair to provide better care for children and tackle homelessness, according to a survey released by UNICEF, the United Nations Children's Fund, today.
Children's Christmas 'Fat' Worries
6 January 2004
More than a third (36%) of 11-15 year olds are worried that they might put on too much weight over Christmas and three quarters (74%) anticipate that their diet will be fairly unhealthy during the holidays, according to research conducted by the MORI Social Research Institute.
Connexions Card Evaluation 2002 - 2004
1 February 2005
MORI was responsible for the survey elements of the National Evaluation of the Connexions card, with York Consulting for DfES. The survey elements involved three waves of cross-sectional and longitudinal quantitative studies with young people aged 16-19 years, and three waves of cross-sectional studies with parents, learning providers and discount providers.
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