APA 6th Edition Lieberman, L., Kaszycka, K.A., Martinez, A.J., Yablonsky, F.L., Kirk, R.C., Štrkalj, G., ... Sun, L. (2004). The Race Concept in Six Regions: Variation Without Consensus. Collegium antropologicum, 28 (2), 907-921. Retrieved from https://hrcak.srce.hr/5624
MLA 8th Edition Lieberman, Leonard, et al. "The Race Concept in Six Regions: Variation Without Consensus." Collegium antropologicum, vol. 28, no. 2, 2004, pp. 907-921. https://hrcak.srce.hr/5624. Accessed 24 Oct. 2020.
Chicago 17th Edition Lieberman, Leonard, Katarzyna A. Kaszycka, Antonio J. Martinez, Fuentes Leonid Yablonsky, Rodney C. Kirk, Goran Štrkalj, Qian Wang and Li Sun. "The Race Concept in Six Regions: Variation Without Consensus." Collegium antropologicum 28, no. 2 (2004): 907-921. https://hrcak.srce.hr/5624
Harvard Lieberman, L., et al. (2004). 'The Race Concept in Six Regions: Variation Without Consensus', Collegium antropologicum, 28(2), pp. 907-921. Available at: https://hrcak.srce.hr/5624 (Accessed 24 October 2020)
Vancouver Lieberman L, Kaszycka KA, Martinez AJ, Yablonsky FL, Kirk RC, Štrkalj G, et al. The Race Concept in Six Regions: Variation Without Consensus. Collegium antropologicum [Internet]. 2004 [cited 2020 October 24];28(2):907-921. Available from: https://hrcak.srce.hr/5624
IEEE L. Lieberman, et al., "The Race Concept in Six Regions: Variation Without Consensus", Collegium antropologicum, vol.28, no. 2, pp. 907-921, 2004. [Online]. Available: https://hrcak.srce.hr/5624. [Accessed: 24 October 2020]
Abstracts Race, once the central concept in physical anthropology worldwide, now varies in the degree of support it receives in different regions. We present the currently available information on the status of the concept in the United States, the Spanish language areas, Poland, Europe, Russia, and China. Rejection of race ranges from high to low with the highest rejection occurring among anthropologists in the United States (and Canada). Rejection of race is moderate in Europe, sizeable in Poland and Cuba, and lowest in Russia and China. A discussion on the scientific and contextual reasons influencing these variations is presented. The tension between scientific evidence and social influences varies from region to region. The methods used in the studies reported here included questionnaires and content analysis. Response rates to questionnaires were often around 50 percent (with exception of the Polish studies).We discuss reasons for the low rates. Although a uniform method of data gathering is desirable, it may not suit scientists working in different traditions of theory and research. We conclude that it is once again timely to discuss the race concept in international meetings where all scientific and political changes occurring throughout the world in recent past decades are taken into account.