Been waiting for weeks to post about the identity design I did for the University of Oxford’s Diversity Awards. This has been used for anything from posters and flyers to social media, banners and of course, the wards themselves. Oh, and congrats Clara Barker!
When the posters were coming hot of the press…
Very nice to see celebrations in @UniofOxford Twitter feed too, with some more proud winners.
Britain’s changing face
This is a highly interesting article about the ethnic diversity of the UK, and how it will develop over the next 15 years. Try and toggle between the two dates in the interactive graphic. You’ll be quite surprised. What impact might this have on your job, business etc? Bear in mind though that this does focus on a selection of council wards, and is not representative of all the UK.
Britain is becoming less segregated. The 2011 census showed that ethnic minorities were moving out of big cities, making smaller towns and suburbs less white. Beyond the hyper-diverse capital there are now three “plural cities”—Luton, Leicester and Slough—where no single ethnic group makes up more than half the population. A new analysis of the census by Stephen Jivraj and Ludi Simpson at Manchester University shows that across the country, ethnic groups are starting to mix more evenly.
In the ten years from 2001, the authors found, all but one of the 407 local authorities in England, Scotland and Wales became more ethnically diverse, according to an index they constructed to measure the local representation of each of the 13 main ethnic groups that are recorded in the census. One reason is that London, once the main landing pad for new immigrants, has become unaffordable. Migrants used to congregate in London boroughs where housing was cheap, such as Croydon, Southwark and Newham. But now even the poorest London neighbourhoods are pricey. In 1995 houses in Newham cost 17% more than the national average; now they cost 33% more.
Read the full article on the Economist website.