Rebuilding the Inner City: A History of Neighborhood Initiatives to Address Poverty in the United States
Neighborhood-based initiatives -ranging from settlement houses in the nineteenth century to the Community Action and Model Cities program of the Great Society to the Empowerment and Enterprise Zones of the 1990s -have been called on to help solve a variety of poverty-related problems. This book examines the history of these initiatives.
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The Emergence of Neighborhood Initiative
Neighborhood Initiatives of the 1960s
Community Economic Development
NeighborhoodBased Services as NeighborhoodBased
NeighborhoodBased Services in the Current Era
activities address poverty African Americans agencies argued borhood building bureaucracies capital CDCs child clients community action community development community economic development community residents corporate created decades delinquency early efforts emerged employment example federal government focus Ford Foundation funds ghetto Gray Areas groups growing Head Start health centers Hispanic idea immigrants individual inner city inner-city communities inner-city neighborhoods inner-city residents institutions Kerner Commission labor lack lives Lower East Side mainstream ment mobility Model Cities modest movement munity neigh neighborhood initiative neighborhood residents neighborhood service neighborhood-based services nomic Nonetheless organizations paraprofessionals parents participation particular percent planning political poor families poor neighborhoods problems professionals programs Progressive era Progressive reform public housing racial response riots role Sandtown-Winchester segregation settlement leaders slum social services staff strategies struggle tenement tion urban renewal War on Poverty welfare workers youth
Unmaking Goliath: Community Control in the Face of Global Capital
No preview available - 2004
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Does it Take a Village?: Community Effects on Children, Adolescents, and ...
Alan Booth,Ann C. Crouter
No preview available - 2001