schliessen

Filtern

 

Bibliotheken

The Location of Displaced New Orleans Residents in the Year After Hurricane Katrina

Using individual data from the restricted version of the American Community Survey, we examined the displacement locations of pre-Hurricane Katrina adult residents of New Orleans in the year after the hurricane. More than one-half (53 %) of adults had returned to—or remained in—the New Orleans metro... Full description

Journal Title: Demography 2014, Vol.51 (3), p.753-775
Main Author: Sastry, Narayan
Other Authors: Gregory, Jesse
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: Boston: Springer
ID: ISSN: 0070-3370
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/24599750
Zum Text:
SendSend as email Add to Book BagAdd to Book Bag
Staff View
recordid: cdi_pubmedcentral_primary_oai_pubmedcentral_nih_gov_4048822
title: The Location of Displaced New Orleans Residents in the Year After Hurricane Katrina
format: Article
creator:
  • Sastry, Narayan
  • Gregory, Jesse
subjects:
  • Adult
  • Adult education
  • Age Factors
  • Article
  • Censuses
  • Continental Population Groups - statistics & numerical data
  • Cyclonic Storms - statistics & numerical data
  • Demography
  • Disaster
  • Disaster recovery
  • Disasters
  • Displaced persons
  • Displacement
  • education
  • Educational attainment
  • Evacuations & rescues
  • Female
  • general
  • Geography
  • Human migration
  • Humans
  • Hurricane Katrina
  • Hurricanes
  • Impact analysis
  • Location analysis
  • Male
  • Medicine/Public Health
  • Metropolitan areas
  • Middle Aged
  • Migration
  • Models
  • Natural disasters
  • New Orleans
  • New Orleans population
  • Population
  • Population Dynamics - statistics & numerical data
  • Population Economics
  • Relocation
  • Social research
  • Social Sciences
  • Socioeconomic Factors
  • Socioeconomics
  • Sociology
  • SPACE AND RESIDENTIAL MOBILITY
  • Statistical analysis
  • Studies
  • Young adults
ispartof: Demography, 2014, Vol.51 (3), p.753-775
description: Using individual data from the restricted version of the American Community Survey, we examined the displacement locations of pre-Hurricane Katrina adult residents of New Orleans in the year after the hurricane. More than one-half (53 %) of adults had returned to—or remained in—the New Orleans metropolitan area, with just under one-third of the total returning to the dwelling in which they resided prior to Hurricane Katrina. Among the remainder, Texas was the leading location of displaced residents, with almost 40 % of those living away from the metropolitan area (18 % of the total), followed by other locations in Louisiana (12 %), the South region of the United States other than Louisiana and Texas (12 %), and elsewhere in the United States (5 %). Black adults were considerably more likely than nonblack adults to be living elsewhere in Louisiana, in Texas, and elsewhere in the South. The observed race disparity was not accounted for by any of the demographic or socioeconomic covariates in the multinomial logistic regression models. Consistent with hypothesized effects, we found that following Hurricane Katrina, young adults (aged 25-39) were more likely to move further away from New Orleans and that adults born outside Louisiana were substantially more likely to have relocated away from the state.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0070-3370
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0070-3370
  • 1533-7790
url: Link


@attributes
NO1
SEARCH_ENGINEprimo_central_multiple_fe
SEARCH_ENGINE_TYPEPrimo Central Search Engine
RANK2.5294268
LOCALfalse
PrimoNMBib
record
control
sourceidjstor_pubme
recordidTN_cdi_pubmedcentral_primary_oai_pubmedcentral_nih_gov_4048822
sourceformatXML
sourcesystemPC
jstor_id42920023
sourcerecordid42920023
originalsourceidFETCH-LOGICAL-1600t-57e00291d75dcb2068e2cec9373d35e4292521a693dface6332e356edb1c2b7f0
addsrcrecordideNp9Uk1v1DAUjBCILoUfwAEUiQuXwPNXnFyQqvJRxKqVoBw4WY790nqVtbd2QrX_Hm9TVm0PPVjv4JnRaGaK4jWBDwRAfkyECcorIPnRhlfbJ8WCCMYqKVt4WiwyBirGJBwUL1JaAUDLBX1eHFAu2lYKWBS_zi-xXAajRxd8Gfrys0ubQRu05Slel2dxQO1T-ROTs-jHVDpfjpnyB3Usj_oRY3kyxeiM9lj-0GN0Xr8snvV6SPjq9h4Wv79-OT8-qZZn374fHy0rUgOMlZAIQFtipbCmo1A3SA2alklmmUBOWyoo0XXLbJ8N1YxRZKJG2xFDO9nDYfFp1t1M3Rqtyf6iHtQmurWOWxW0U_d_vLtUF-Gv4sCbhtIscDoLhA167SLe41qPo7Jop4267hUAUTVwDtjwRujOsE5yYXvZNWBEi3Vtdo7e3zqK4WrCNKq1SwaHIacTpqRyOZxLwmuSoe8eQFdhij7ntUOxmrL2BkVmlIkhpYj93iEBtduAmjeg8gbUbgNqmzlv78ayZ_wvPQPkA1HjxpsB5JTc8Kg0nZkpi_oLjHdMP0J6M5NWaQxxb2fXb-6fwT_U6tbv
sourcetypeOpen Access Repository
isCDItrue
recordtypearticle
pqid1533623961
display
typearticle
titleThe Location of Displaced New Orleans Residents in the Year After Hurricane Katrina
creatorSastry, Narayan ; Gregory, Jesse
creatorcontribSastry, Narayan ; Gregory, Jesse
descriptionUsing individual data from the restricted version of the American Community Survey, we examined the displacement locations of pre-Hurricane Katrina adult residents of New Orleans in the year after the hurricane. More than one-half (53 %) of adults had returned to—or remained in—the New Orleans metropolitan area, with just under one-third of the total returning to the dwelling in which they resided prior to Hurricane Katrina. Among the remainder, Texas was the leading location of displaced residents, with almost 40 % of those living away from the metropolitan area (18 % of the total), followed by other locations in Louisiana (12 %), the South region of the United States other than Louisiana and Texas (12 %), and elsewhere in the United States (5 %). Black adults were considerably more likely than nonblack adults to be living elsewhere in Louisiana, in Texas, and elsewhere in the South. The observed race disparity was not accounted for by any of the demographic or socioeconomic covariates in the multinomial logistic regression models. Consistent with hypothesized effects, we found that following Hurricane Katrina, young adults (aged 25-39) were more likely to move further away from New Orleans and that adults born outside Louisiana were substantially more likely to have relocated away from the state.
identifier
0ISSN: 0070-3370
1EISSN: 1533-7790
2DOI: 10.1007/s13524-014-0284-y
3PMID: 24599750
4CODEN: DMGYAH
languageeng
publisherBoston: Springer
subjectAdult ; Adult education ; Age Factors ; Article ; Censuses ; Continental Population Groups - statistics & numerical data ; Cyclonic Storms - statistics & numerical data ; Demography ; Disaster ; Disaster recovery ; Disasters ; Displaced persons ; Displacement ; education ; Educational attainment ; Evacuations & rescues ; Female ; general ; Geography ; Human migration ; Humans ; Hurricane Katrina ; Hurricanes ; Impact analysis ; Location analysis ; Male ; Medicine/Public Health ; Metropolitan areas ; Middle Aged ; Migration ; Models ; Natural disasters ; New Orleans ; New Orleans population ; Population ; Population Dynamics - statistics & numerical data ; Population Economics ; Relocation ; Social research ; Social Sciences ; Socioeconomic Factors ; Socioeconomics ; Sociology ; SPACE AND RESIDENTIAL MOBILITY ; Statistical analysis ; Studies ; Young adults
ispartofDemography, 2014, Vol.51 (3), p.753-775
rightsPopulation Association of America 2014
lds50peer_reviewed
oafree_for_read
citedbyFETCH-LOGICAL-1600t-57e00291d75dcb2068e2cec9373d35e4292521a693dface6332e356edb1c2b7f0
citesFETCH-LOGICAL-1600t-57e00291d75dcb2068e2cec9373d35e4292521a693dface6332e356edb1c2b7f0
links
openurl$$Topenurl_article
thumbnail$$Usyndetics_thumb_exl
backlink$$Uhttps://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/24599750$$D View this record in MEDLINE/PubMed
search
creatorcontrib
0Sastry, Narayan
1Gregory, Jesse
title
0The Location of Displaced New Orleans Residents in the Year After Hurricane Katrina
1Demography
addtitle
0Demography
1Demography
descriptionUsing individual data from the restricted version of the American Community Survey, we examined the displacement locations of pre-Hurricane Katrina adult residents of New Orleans in the year after the hurricane. More than one-half (53 %) of adults had returned to—or remained in—the New Orleans metropolitan area, with just under one-third of the total returning to the dwelling in which they resided prior to Hurricane Katrina. Among the remainder, Texas was the leading location of displaced residents, with almost 40 % of those living away from the metropolitan area (18 % of the total), followed by other locations in Louisiana (12 %), the South region of the United States other than Louisiana and Texas (12 %), and elsewhere in the United States (5 %). Black adults were considerably more likely than nonblack adults to be living elsewhere in Louisiana, in Texas, and elsewhere in the South. The observed race disparity was not accounted for by any of the demographic or socioeconomic covariates in the multinomial logistic regression models. Consistent with hypothesized effects, we found that following Hurricane Katrina, young adults (aged 25-39) were more likely to move further away from New Orleans and that adults born outside Louisiana were substantially more likely to have relocated away from the state.
subject
0Adult
1Adult education
2Age Factors
3Article
4Censuses
5Continental Population Groups - statistics & numerical data
6Cyclonic Storms - statistics & numerical data
7Demography
8Disaster
9Disaster recovery
10Disasters
11Displaced persons
12Displacement
13education
14Educational attainment
15Evacuations & rescues
16Female
17general
18Geography
19Human migration
20Humans
21Hurricane Katrina
22Hurricanes
23Impact analysis
24Location analysis
25Male
26Medicine/Public Health
27Metropolitan areas
28Middle Aged
29Migration
30Models
31Natural disasters
32New Orleans
33New Orleans population
34Population
35Population Dynamics - statistics & numerical data
36Population Economics
37Relocation
38Social research
39Social Sciences
40Socioeconomic Factors
41Socioeconomics
42Sociology
43SPACE AND RESIDENTIAL MOBILITY
44Statistical analysis
45Studies
46Young adults
issn
00070-3370
11533-7790
fulltextfalse
rsrctypearticle
creationdate2014
recordtypearticle
recordideNp9Uk1v1DAUjBCILoUfwAEUiQuXwPNXnFyQqvJRxKqVoBw4WY790nqVtbd2QrX_Hm9TVm0PPVjv4JnRaGaK4jWBDwRAfkyECcorIPnRhlfbJ8WCCMYqKVt4WiwyBirGJBwUL1JaAUDLBX1eHFAu2lYKWBS_zi-xXAajRxd8Gfrys0ubQRu05Slel2dxQO1T-ROTs-jHVDpfjpnyB3Usj_oRY3kyxeiM9lj-0GN0Xr8snvV6SPjq9h4Wv79-OT8-qZZn374fHy0rUgOMlZAIQFtipbCmo1A3SA2alklmmUBOWyoo0XXLbJ8N1YxRZKJG2xFDO9nDYfFp1t1M3Rqtyf6iHtQmurWOWxW0U_d_vLtUF-Gv4sCbhtIscDoLhA167SLe41qPo7Jop4267hUAUTVwDtjwRujOsE5yYXvZNWBEi3Vtdo7e3zqK4WrCNKq1SwaHIacTpqRyOZxLwmuSoe8eQFdhij7ntUOxmrL2BkVmlIkhpYj93iEBtduAmjeg8gbUbgNqmzlv78ayZ_wvPQPkA1HjxpsB5JTc8Kg0nZkpi_oLjHdMP0J6M5NWaQxxb2fXb-6fwT_U6tbv
startdate20140601
enddate20140601
creator
0Sastry, Narayan
1Gregory, Jesse
general
0Springer
1Springer US
2Springer Nature B.V
scope
0CGR
1CUY
2CVF
3ECM
4EIF
5NPM
6AAYXX
7CITATION
80-V
93V.
107RV
117U4
127WY
137WZ
147X2
157X7
167XB
1787Z
1888C
1988E
2088J
218AO
228BJ
238FE
248FH
258FI
268FJ
278FK
288FL
298G5
30ABUWG
31ALSLI
32ATCPS
33AZQEC
34BENPR
35BEZIV
36BHHNA
37BHPHI
38DWI
39DWQXO
40FQK
41FRNLG
42FYUFA
43F~G
44GB0
45GHDGH
46GNUQQ
47GUQSH
48HCIFZ
49HEHIP
50JBE
51K60
52K6~
53K9.
54KB0
55L.-
56M0C
57M0K
58M0S
59M0T
60M1P
61M2O
62M2R
63M2S
64MBDVC
65NAPCQ
66PADUT
67PATMY
68PQBIZ
69PQBZA
70PQEST
71PQQKQ
72PQUKI
73PRINS
74PYCSY
75PYYUZ
76Q9U
77WZK
787X8
79BOBZL
80CLFQK
815PM
sort
creationdate20140601
titleThe Location of Displaced New Orleans Residents in the Year After Hurricane Katrina
authorSastry, Narayan ; Gregory, Jesse
facets
frbrtype5
frbrgroupidcdi_FETCH-LOGICAL-1600t-57e00291d75dcb2068e2cec9373d35e4292521a693dface6332e356edb1c2b7f0
rsrctypearticles
prefilterarticles
languageeng
creationdate2014
topic
0Adult
1Adult education
2Age Factors
3Article
4Censuses
5Continental Population Groups - statistics & numerical data
6Cyclonic Storms - statistics & numerical data
7Demography
8Disaster
9Disaster recovery
10Disasters
11Displaced persons
12Displacement
13education
14Educational attainment
15Evacuations & rescues
16Female
17general
18Geography
19Human migration
20Humans
21Hurricane Katrina
22Hurricanes
23Impact analysis
24Location analysis
25Male
26Medicine/Public Health
27Metropolitan areas
28Middle Aged
29Migration
30Models
31Natural disasters
32New Orleans
33New Orleans population
34Population
35Population Dynamics - statistics & numerical data
36Population Economics
37Relocation
38Social research
39Social Sciences
40Socioeconomic Factors
41Socioeconomics
42Sociology
43SPACE AND RESIDENTIAL MOBILITY
44Statistical analysis
45Studies
46Young adults
toplevelpeer_reviewed
creatorcontrib
0Sastry, Narayan
1Gregory, Jesse
collection
0Medline
1MEDLINE
2MEDLINE (Ovid)
3MEDLINE
4MEDLINE
5PubMed
6CrossRef
7ProQuest Social Sciences Premium Collection
8ProQuest Central (Corporate)
9Nursing & Allied Health Database
10Sociological Abstracts (pre-2017)
11ABI/INFORM Collection
12ABI/INFORM Global (PDF only)
13Agricultural Science Collection
14Health & Medical Collection
15ProQuest Central (purchase pre-March 2016)
16ABI/INFORM Global (Alumni Edition)
17Healthcare Administration Database (Alumni)
18Medical Database (Alumni Edition)
19Social Science Database (Alumni Edition)
20ProQuest Pharma Collection
21International Bibliography of the Social Sciences (IBSS)
22ProQuest SciTech Collection
23ProQuest Natural Science Collection
24Hospital Premium Collection
25Hospital Premium Collection (Alumni Edition)
26ProQuest Central (Alumni) (purchase pre-March 2016)
27ABI/INFORM Collection (Alumni Edition)
28Research Library (Alumni Edition)
29ProQuest Central (Alumni Edition)
30Social Science Premium Collection
31Agricultural & Environmental Science Collection
32ProQuest Central Essentials
33ProQuest Central
34Business Premium Collection
35Sociological Abstracts
36Natural Science Collection
37Sociological Abstracts
38ProQuest Central Korea
39International Bibliography of the Social Sciences
40Business Premium Collection (Alumni)
41Health Research Premium Collection
42ABI/INFORM Global (Corporate)
43DELNET Social Sciences & Humanities Collection
44Health Research Premium Collection (Alumni)
45ProQuest Central Student
46Research Library Prep
47SciTech Premium Collection
48Sociology Collection
49International Bibliography of the Social Sciences
50ProQuest Business Collection (Alumni Edition)
51ProQuest Business Collection
52ProQuest Health & Medical Complete (Alumni)
53Nursing & Allied Health Database (Alumni Edition)
54ABI/INFORM Professional Advanced
55ABI/INFORM Global
56Agricultural Science Database
57Health & Medical Collection (Alumni Edition)
58Healthcare Administration Database
59Medical Database
60Research Library
61Social Science Database
62Sociology Database
63Research Library (Corporate)
64Nursing & Allied Health Premium
65Research Library China
66Environmental Science Database
67ProQuest One Business
68ProQuest One Business (Alumni)
69ProQuest One Academic Eastern Edition
70ProQuest One Academic
71ProQuest One Academic UKI Edition
72ProQuest Central China
73Environmental Science Collection
74ABI/INFORM Collection China
75ProQuest Central Basic
76Sociological Abstracts (Ovid)
77MEDLINE - Academic
78OpenAIRE (Open Access)
79OpenAIRE
80PubMed Central (Full Participant titles)
jtitleDemography
delivery
delcategoryRemote Search Resource
fulltextno_fulltext
addata
au
0Sastry, Narayan
1Gregory, Jesse
formatjournal
genrearticle
ristypeJOUR
atitleThe Location of Displaced New Orleans Residents in the Year After Hurricane Katrina
jtitleDemography
stitleDemography
addtitleDemography
date2014-06-01
risdate2014
volume51
issue3
spage753
epage775
pages753-775
issn0070-3370
eissn1533-7790
codenDMGYAH
abstractUsing individual data from the restricted version of the American Community Survey, we examined the displacement locations of pre-Hurricane Katrina adult residents of New Orleans in the year after the hurricane. More than one-half (53 %) of adults had returned to—or remained in—the New Orleans metropolitan area, with just under one-third of the total returning to the dwelling in which they resided prior to Hurricane Katrina. Among the remainder, Texas was the leading location of displaced residents, with almost 40 % of those living away from the metropolitan area (18 % of the total), followed by other locations in Louisiana (12 %), the South region of the United States other than Louisiana and Texas (12 %), and elsewhere in the United States (5 %). Black adults were considerably more likely than nonblack adults to be living elsewhere in Louisiana, in Texas, and elsewhere in the South. The observed race disparity was not accounted for by any of the demographic or socioeconomic covariates in the multinomial logistic regression models. Consistent with hypothesized effects, we found that following Hurricane Katrina, young adults (aged 25-39) were more likely to move further away from New Orleans and that adults born outside Louisiana were substantially more likely to have relocated away from the state.
copBoston
pubSpringer
pmid24599750
doi10.1007/s13524-014-0284-y
oafree_for_read