Race and ethnicity in society: the changing landscape
This engaging reader consists of 57 edited articles, divided into seven parts. Part I establishes the importance of examining race as a contemporary social issue. Part II establishes the analytical frameworks that are now being used to think about race in society. Part III examines the most immediately experienced dimensions of race: beliefs and ideology. Part IV examines racial identity and interracial relationships, topics that are especially interesting to students. Part V analyzes the importance of the political economy of race, showing how the economic exploitation of racial groups is buttressed by political arrangements in the state. In particular, the racial division of labor is supported by concepts of citizenship that deny full rights of citizenship to certain groups. Part VI details the consequences of race and racism as manifested in different social institutions, including work, family, health, housing, education, and social justice. Each section includes articles examining the outcomes within social institutions that stem from the reality of racial inequality in society. Part VII focuses on social movements and social change.
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Black and White Languages of Race
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African Americans American Indian Asian Americans attitudes become black and white century citizens citizenship City color-blind context culture defined desegregation discrimination DISCUSSION QUESTIONS diverse dominant economic environmental ethnic group European example experiences families gender Groveland high school Hispanic ideology immigrants important income individual institutions interracial issues Japanese Americans Jewish Jews Jim Crow labor Latino lives majority ment Mexican migrants minority mobility mothers nation Native American neighborhoods opportunities parents percent person political population poverty privilege race and ethnicity racial and ethnic racial formation racial groups racial identity racial inequality racial profiling racial projects racial segregation racism relationships Reprinted by permission role segregation society status stereotypes structure tion U.S. Census Bureau understanding United University Press urban vote wealth West Indian white Americans white students white supremacy women workers York young