Crime by immigrant group by proportion of immigrants in the neighborhood in the Netherlands

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Just a quick analysis. When I read the Dutch crime report that forms the basis of this paper, I noticed one table that had crime rates by the proportion of immigrants in the neighborhood. Generally, one would expect r (immigrant% x S) to be negative and since r (S x crime) is negative, one would predict a positive r (immigrant% x crime). Is this the case? Well, mostly. The data are divided into 2 generation and 2 age groups, so there are 4 sub-datasets with lots of missing data and sampling error. If we just use all the cases as if they were independent and get rid of the data we get this result:

## Crime by immigrant group by proportion of immigrants in the neighborhood in the Netherlands

## Crime by immigrant group by proportion of…

## Crime by immigrant group by proportion of immigrants in the neighborhood in the Netherlands

Just a quick analysis. When I read the Dutch crime report that forms the basis of this paper, I noticed one table that had crime rates by the proportion of immigrants in the neighborhood. Generally, one would expect r (immigrant% x S) to be negative and since r (S x crime) is negative, one would predict a positive r (immigrant% x crime). Is this the case? Well, mostly. The data are divided into 2 generation and 2 age groups, so there are 4 sub-datasets with lots of missing data and sampling error. If we just use all the cases as if they were independent and get rid of the data we get this result: