Racial integration in American neighborhoods
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Racial integration in American neighborhoods a comparative survey by Norman M. Bradburn

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Published by National Opinion Research Center in [Chicago] .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States.

Subjects:

  • Discrimination in housing -- United States.,
  • African Americans -- Housing.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 585-590.

Statementby Norman M. Bradburn, Seymour Sudman, and Galen L. Gockel. With the assistance of Joseph R. Noel.
SeriesNORC report no. 111-B, Report (National Opinion Research Center) ;, no. 111-B.
ContributionsSudman, Seymour, joint author., Gockel, Galen L., joint author.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHM261.A1 N3 no. 111-B
The Physical Object
Paginationxxvi, 599 p.
Number of Pages599
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4767687M
LC Control Number78130521

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This book presents an encouraging report on the state of racial integration in American neighborhoods. It shows that while the majority are racially segregated, a substantial and growing number are integrated, and remain so for years. Still, many integrated neighborhoods unravel quickly, and the book explores the root causes. Description The first part of this book presents a fresh and encouraging report on the state of racial integration in America's neighborhoods. It shows that while the majority are indeed racially segregated, a substantial and growing number are integrated, and remain so for years. Get this from a library! Racial integration in American neighborhoods; a comparative survey,. [Norman M Bradburn; Seymour Sudman; Galen L Gockel] -- Reports on a pilot study in three cities--Washington D. C.; Atlanta, Georgia; and San Jose, California--of the characteristics and problems of racially integrated neighborhoods. "This book presents a fresh and encouraging report on the state of racial integration in America's neighborhoods. It shows that while the majority are indeed racially segregated, a substantial and growing number are integrated, and remain so for years.

An estimated 36 million Americans--or 19 percent of the population--lived in racially integrated neighborhoods in the spring of Yet, the number of Negroes living in such neighborhoods tended to be small in comparison with the number of by: 9. This books describes 4 neighborhoods in Chicago with different racial make-ups and different levels of resident turnover. The book focuses on how residents choose to react to neighborhood change in terms of two options- voice or escape/5.   "The Imperative of Integration is an unusually rich, multidimensional, and multileveled book that raises the bar dramatically for any future work on racial justice. Scholars in a wide range of fields will profit from this book's lucid narrative and argument, as well as its impressive interdisciplinary scope."--Charles W. Mills, Northwestern.   The Racial Segregation of American Cities Was Anything But Accidental A housing policy expert explains how federal government policies Author: Katie Nodjimbadem.

Books shelved as racial-segregation: To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee, Why We Can't Wait by Martin Luther King Jr., Too Black To Wear Whites: The Rema. Description: The first part of this book presents a fresh and encouraging report on the state of racial integration in America's neighborhoods. It shows that while the majority are indeed racially segregated, a substantial and growing number are integrated, and remain so for years.   In contrast, wealthy African Americans live in neighborhoods that are nearly as black as the poorest African American neighborhoods: segregation works differently for black Americans Author: Gregory Smithsimon. The United States is rapidly changing from a country monochromatically divided between black and white into a multiethnic society. The Paradoxes of Integration helps us to understand America’s racial future by revealing the complex relationships among integration, racial attitudes, and neighborhood life.. J. Eric Oliver demonstrates that the effects of integration differ tremendously.