Racial oppression in the global metropolis: a living black Chicago history
This study surveys metropolitan anti-black racism in 20th and 21st century Chicago. It illustrates stark racial inequality in and around contemporary global (corporate-neoliberal) Chicago. It explains apartheid and disparity in terms of persistently and deeply racist societal and institutional practices and policies. It criticizes neoconservative and liberal explanations of the black urban crisis, challenges some observers' overly sharp distinction between present and past racism and proposes ideas for challenging urban neoliberal racism in the 21st century.
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Forgotten People Invisible Oppression
Racial Invisibility in
History The Not So Good Old Ghetto
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Racial Oppression in the Global Metropolis: A Living Black Chicago History
Paul L. Street
Limited preview - 2007
affluent African Americans apartheid area's available online black Chicago black community black male Black Metropolis black poverty black urban Chicago area Chicago Metropolitan Area Chicago Tribune Chicago Urban League Chicago's black Chicagoans city's black Color color-blind community areas corporate cultural Daley disproportionately Drake and Cayton economic educational elite employment ethnic Fact Book ghetto global city incarceration income inner-city Institute labor market large number Latino living Martin Luther King middle-class nation Negro neoliberal North Lawndale Northern Northern Illinois University notes opportunities oppression Park Paul Street percent black persistent political poor blacks post-civil rights predominantly black predominantly white prison problem programs public housing race racial inequality racially disparate racism reflecting reported researchers residential residents segregation social socioeconomic South Side structural suburban suburbs tion U.S. Census U.S. Census Bureau underclass University Press urban crisis West Side white supremacy William Julius Wilson Wilson workers York