The Dutch government publishes a Leefbarometer (Livability barometer) which scores every neighbourhood on a list of 100 indicators on the dimensions homes, inhabitants, facilities, safety, and physical surroundings. Indicators for inhabitants include the share of people from Morocco, Surinam, and Turkey, among other items. How are those indicators used for the overall score on the inhabitants dimension? Although some (white) people may prefer not to live next to black or brown people I would expect some controversy, if not a scandal, if a Dutch government indicator would explicitly score a neighbourhood negatively based on a share of people from those countries, independently of other indicators, so I suspect the way those indicators are used may be more subtle. Is it rather a measure of segregation?
The Leefbaarometer describes its methodology in this pdf (in Dutch), and the tables on pages 77-79 seem to show the effect of each indicator on the overall score.
From what I can understand, the "model 4" is the one actually used. But all models considered count high numbers of non-western allochtoons negatively towards livability, independently of other indicators.
Occasionally such things do lead to controversy (for example, the word allochtoon itself is controversial) but they rarely lead to the same amount of controversy you would get in the US or England.
The idea of using that indicator (to measure the amount of people from Morocco/Surinam/Turkey) is proposed in the paper about the use of the Leefbaarometer but in fact not used because there has not been proper research on that subject.
Indeed, some Dutch people seem to find a place less liveable when a more foreigners live there, but this is not measured (what might also not be possible), and besides, a lot of second or third generation 'foreigners' aren't foreigners at all anymore. Then it would become 'people with a non white skin-color'/'people with a Moroccan/Surinam/Turkish background' or something but that doesn't make sense because white or non-white, or (partially) Morocco or something else, they are all inhabitants of the Netherlands and with their own ideas about liveability, and the Leefbaarometer should reflect on everyone's ideas of liveabilty. The reason why the idea is even proposed is unclear to me, but perhaps via national surveys some people marked something about foreigners in their neighbourhood and the writer felt like mentioning it, but that is just a speculation.
In conclusion: the idea is proposed but not used.