The UK is expected to publish its first results from its population census this month.
But as the government moves to make its first public census data public, a number of questions remain unanswered.
Here’s what you need to know.
1:30 UK census: What you need for the latest story A census is a way of measuring the size of a population.
This includes things like population density and living space.
It also includes things that people do like to do.
So when people ask us to take a census, we have to do it.
The UK’s Office of National Statistics (ONS) started issuing population censuses in 2010.
More than 4 million people have been asked to fill in a census form over the past decade.
The data includes information about age, sex, race, disability and where they live.
Here are some key questions about the latest census: Age: This is an age-specific census.
People aged 65 and over are required to answer the census question: “Who is my neighbour?”
There are different options for people aged 65 or over.
You can say you’re 65 if you’re living with a partner or partner, or you can say it is your partner.
It is important that you answer the same question each time you fill in the census.
Age groups: In the census, age groups are broken down into 5-year age groups and 10-year ages.
You cannot be older than 60 if you are not eligible to vote.
Race: People of different races can answer the question “What race do you identify as?”
This is a census question that you can answer if you do not identify as any race.
Language: People can answer “Which language do you speak?”
This will ask you about your cultural background and whether you speak the language of your country of origin.
You are required, however, to say “English”.
Nationality: People who answer “What nationality do you belong to?” are asked for their nationality.
They are not required to provide a response, but if they answer “British”, they will be counted as British nationals.
Degree of deprivation: You can answer this census question if you were not born in the UK or your parents were not citizens at birth.
You must answer yes if you: are not British; are not a British citizen at birth; were not resident in the country of citizenship for at least a year immediately prior to the date of the census; and are not domiciled in the place where you live.
Immigration: You are not asked if you or anyone you know is from the UK.
Birth certificate: The census asks if you answered “yes” or “no” to this question.
If you answered no, you will be required to take an oath that you will answer yes.
You will also be asked to sign a declaration saying that you are in the right place at the right time.
Where you live: This census is for every household in the community.
People living in the same place will be grouped together according to their age, income, and whether they are related to each other.
What information will be recorded: People will be asked for information about: where they were born and where their parents lived; their education level; and the number of children they have.
If this information is not recorded, the census can be used to calculate household incomes.
It may be possible to ask for additional information.
Who can do this census: If you are an adult living in England, Scotland, Wales, or Northern Ireland and have not been born in a UK country, you can take part in the British Nationality Census.
People can also take part if they are 18 years or over and have no children.
The census is only compulsory for people who are at least 18 years old and not domicating in the United Kingdom.
This is because they have a right to live in the Republic of Ireland and other parts of the United States.
You may also ask for an extension to the census if you live in Scotland or Wales.
If people are aged 65 years and over, they can also be exempted from the compulsory census.
They may be exempt if they have an adult child living with them, but it is not compulsory.
What data will be collected: The data collected from the census will be shared with the Office for National Statistics.
However, the data is not released to the public.
If the data are released, it will not be publicly accessible and will only be used for statistical purposes.
Data is being collected from a number, such as households, businesses and households that have been living together.
The ONS is working with a number other government departments to make the data available.
In a statement, the government said it would work with the ONS to ensure that the data was released to UK residents.