By Kenneth L. Kusmer, Joe W. Trotter
Historians have dedicated strangely little awareness to African American city heritage of the postwar interval, in particular in comparison with past many years. Correcting this imbalance, African American city background given that international warfare II gains an exhilarating mixture of pro students and clean new voices whose mixed efforts give you the first complete review of this significant subject. the 1st of this volume’s 5 groundbreaking sections makes a speciality of black migration and Latino immigration, studying tensions and alliances that emerged among African american citizens and different teams. Exploring the demanding situations of residential segregation and deindustrialization, later sections take on such themes because the genuine property industry’s discriminatory practices, the circulation of middle-class blacks to the suburbs, and the impression of black city activists on nationwide employment and social welfare guidelines. one other team of individuals examines those issues during the lens of gender, chronicling deindustrialization’s disproportionate influence on ladies and women’s major roles in events for social swap. Concluding with a collection of essays on black tradition and intake, this quantity totally realizes its target of linking neighborhood differences with the nationwide and international tactics that have an effect on city category and race family.
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Additional resources for African American Urban History since World War II (Historical Studies of Urban America)
In 1949, black male southerners in their prime 35 the second great migr ation earning years earned on average 79 percent of what white southern migrants earned, while black females earned 78 percent of their counterparts’ income. These ratios had become worse by 1959, when black male southerners in the Great Lakes region earned only 69 percent of white southern-born incomes; this figure improved slightly, to 73 percent, in 1969. Notice again the strange effects of education. The worst ratios were endured by collegeeducated black men, especially before 1969.
Without their collective and individual efforts, the late-twentieth-century history of the United States would have been very different. chapter two Blacks, Latinos, and the New Racial Frontier in American Cities of Color: California’s Emerging Minority-Majority Cities albert m. camarillo B y the dawn of the twenty-first century, a new racial frontier had emerged in the cities and suburbs that make up the American metropolis. Census 2000 revealed a demographic change of enormous magnitude, showing that people of color constitute the majority population in the nation’s largest cities.
This process had accelerated when prices in the cotton belt collapsed during the 1930s, but the major changes belonged to the era of the Second Great Migration. As late as 1940, the South’s rural population was still growing, and that year 6,288,501 African Americans made their homes in the South’s rural areas, most of them living and working on farms, typically as sharecroppers. 7 Forty years later, the black rural South existed in a much-reduced and very different form. The farm population was gone.
African American Urban History since World War II (Historical Studies of Urban America) by Kenneth L. Kusmer, Joe W. Trotter