Staff View for: "We Don't Feel Welcome Here" : African A

 Staff view

You must be logged in to Tag Records

"We Don't Feel Welcome Here" : African Americans and Hispanics in Metro Boston /

Josephine Louie.

Book Cover
Main Author: Louie, Josephine.
Published: [Place of publication not identified] : Distributed by ERIC Clearinghouse, 2005.
Topics: African Americans. | Neighborhoods. | Racial Segregation. | Metropolitan Areas. | Minority Groups. | Urban Areas. | Racial Discrimination. | Hispanic Americans. | Ethnic Diversity. | Social Attitudes. | Social Bias. | Equal Opportunities (Jobs) | Housing. | Racial Relations. | Socioeconomic Influences. | Public Opinion. | United States History. | Social History. | Civil Rights.
Genres: Reports, Research.
Online Access: ERIC - Full text online
Tags: Add


Spaces will separate tags.
Use quotes for multi-word tags.

000 04669cam a22006013u 4500
001 8798890
003 UIUdb
005 20181220211635.0
006 m o d
007 cr |n|||||||||
008 050425s2005 xx ||| ot ||| u eng d
035 |a(MvI) 5F000000494188
035 |a(ERIC)ED508363
040 |aUIU|beng|cUIU|dUIU|dUIUdb
049 |aUIUU|unouc
086 0 |aED 1.310/2:508363
100 1 |aLouie, Josephine.
245 10|a"We Don't Feel Welcome Here" :|bAfrican Americans and Hispanics in Metro Boston /|cJosephine Louie.
264 1|a[Place of publication not identified] :|bDistributed by ERIC Clearinghouse,|c2005.
300 |a1 online resource (60 pages)
336 |atext|btxt|2rdacontent
337 |acomputer|bc|2rdamedia
338 |aonline resource|bcr|2rdacarrier
500 |aAvailability: Civil Rights Project at Harvard University. 124 Mount Auburn Street 500 North, Cambridge, MA 02138. Tel: 617-496-6367; Fax: 617-495-5210; e-mail: crp@gse.harvard.edu; Web site: http://www.civilrightsproject.ucla.edu/.|5ericd
500 |aSponsoring Agency: Boston Foundation.|5ericd
500 |aAbstractor: ERIC.|5ericd
506 |aAccess rights: Yes.|2ericd
516 |aText (Reports, Research).
520 |aRacial discrimination is an ongoing reality in the lives of African Americans and Hispanics in Metro Boston. Although the region has experienced significant growth in racial and ethnic diversity over the past several decades, racial minority groups continue to struggle for full acceptance and equal opportunity. African Americans and Hispanics report persistent discrimination in the workplace, in seeking housing, and in their day-to-day encounters with other metro area residents. Large shares of African Americans and Hispanics say they feel unwelcome in marketplaces and residential communities throughout the region. Substantial shares believe that racial discrimination in Metro Boston is a serious problem. These sentiments arise within a region whose majority population may believe that racial discrimination is no longer a serious issue. In the mid-1970s, the city of Boston erupted in racial violence over the desegregation of its public schools. Since those turbulent times, thousands of racial and ethnic minorities have settled in the city and region. Growing diversity and the passage of time may have led to a sense among some area residents that the city of Boston's racial divisiveness is a relic of the past, and that the area's wells of racial intolerance have subsided. Although racial strife is nowhere near the levels of the 1970s, racial intolerance and racial inequality have not fully subsided. Instead, they have taken new forms and have moved across the region. As greater numbers of racial minorities have come to reside in the region's central and satellite cities, Whites have continued their decades-long migration to the farthest reaches of the outer suburbs. Metro Boston today is thus a deeply segregated region, and such segregation has had the effect of isolating many racial minorities in neighborhoods of concentrated poverty and severe social and economic distress. Within this context of significant racial inequality, perceptions of racial discrimination among the region's most disadvantaged groups--African Americans and Hispanics--remain very high. This finding emerges from a poll of over 400 African American and Hispanic adults in Metro Boston. (Contains 14 figures, 1 table and 125 footnotes.) [This research was supported by the Foley Hoag Foundation, the Hyams Foundation, and John Hancock Financial Services.]
524 |aCivil Rights Project at Harvard University.|2ericd
650 07|aAfrican Americans.|2ericd
650 07|aNeighborhoods.|2ericd
650 07|aRacial Segregation.|2ericd
650 07|aMetropolitan Areas.|2ericd
650 07|aMinority Groups.|2ericd
650 07|aUrban Areas.|2ericd
650 07|aRacial Discrimination.|2ericd
650 07|aHispanic Americans.|2ericd
650 07|aEthnic Diversity.|2ericd
650 07|aSocial Attitudes.|2ericd
650 07|aSocial Bias.|2ericd
650 07|aEqual Opportunities (Jobs)|2ericd
650 07|aHousing.|2ericd
650 07|aRacial Relations.|2ericd
650 07|aSocioeconomic Influences.|2ericd
650 07|aPublic Opinion.|2ericd
650 07|aUnited States History.|2ericd
650 07|aSocial History.|2ericd
650 07|aCivil Rights.|2ericd
653 0 |aMassachusetts
655 7|aReports, Research.|2ericd
710 2 |aCivil Rights Project at Harvard University.
856 40|3ERIC - Full text online|uhttps://eric.ed.gov/?id=ED508363

Staff View for: "We Don't Feel Welcome Here" : African A