Racial and Ethnic Relations
A theoretically informed and empirical exploration of the diversity, depth, and significance of racial and ethnic relations in the U.S., this book is organized by racial-ethnic groups" rather then by issues. Drawing heavily on a broad range of research sources -- that dig deep into the "what, "" "why, "" and "how"" of racial and ethnic oppression and conflict -- it examines 15 major racial and ethnic groups" with regard to their incorporation, economic circumstances, political development, and experience with exploitation -- with special reference to the assimilation and power conflict (theoretical) perspectives. Covers a comprehensive new theory of racial oppression; increasing demographic concentration of people of color; racism; issues of racial change; and housing discrimination & segregation.
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Patterns of Racial and Ethnic Adaptation
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African Americans American communities analysts ancestry Angeles Anglo-Protestant areas argued Asian Americans assimilation California Census of Population century Chinese Americans cities civil rights colonial color Cuban Americans culture decades desegregation developed dominant early economic elected employment English English Americans ethnic groups European American example families federal Filipino Americans identity immi immigrant groups income increased Indian Irish Americans island Italian Americans Japanese Americans Jewish Americans Jews Korean Americans labor land language large numbers Latino leaders mainland major Mexican American migration Muslims Native Americans non-Asian officials oppression organizations percent police political poverty power-conflict prejudice President programs Protestant Puerto Ricans race racial and ethnic racial group racism recent reported Russian schools segregation slave social South southern Spanish stereotypes subordinate tion Today U.S. Bureau U.S. Commission U.S. government United University Press urban Vietnamese Americans vote voters Washington white Americans women workers York