|Contributions||Association of Metropolitan Authorities.|
The book makes a strong case that giving so much power to profit-driven industries doomed the program's goals from the start, and there are clear parallels to the later subprime mortgage crisis of the s. Race for Profit is an important addition to the literature on predatory lending and housing discrimination, as well as a valuable warningCited by: 2. This book provides an important new contribution to debates around housing policy and its impact on community cohesion. There has never been a more prescient time to discuss these concepts: the book provides an interpretation of housing, race and community cohesion in a highly politicized and fluid policy context. A fascinating book about the government's role in segregating the country, The Color of Law exposes the unjust and often untold history of housing policy, city planning, and racial zoning that Author: Sadie Trombetta. Lorraine Hansberry’s A Raisin in the Sun chronicles the efforts of an African American family to move out of the ghetto to a better neighborhood. It draws upon a complicated and difficult part of Chicago’s history. The play is set sometime between and , and illustrates many of the conflicts that surrounded the questions of race and housing during this period in Chicago.
In Making the Second Ghetto, Arnold Hirsch argues that in the post-depression years Chicago was a "pioneer in developing concepts and devices" for housing segregation. Hirsch shows that the legal framework for the national urban renewal effort was forged in the heat generated by the racial struggles waged on Chicago’s South Side. His chronicle of the strategies used by ethnic, political, and. On August 5, HUD released updated CHAS data for the period. Each year, the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) receives custom tabulations of American Community Survey (ACS) data from the U.S. Census Bureau. These data, known as the "CHAS" data (Comprehensive Housing Affordability Strategy), demonstrate the. NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with author Richard Rothstein about his new book, The Color of Law, which details how federal housing policies in the . The Racist Housing Policy That Made Your Neighborhood The freewheeling opportunity associated with 20th-century California was not available to black residents, and that exclusion reverberates in Author: Alexis C. Madrigal.
Karl Lindner, the spokesperson for the group opposing the Youngers’ house purchase, uses passive-aggressive logic to convince the Youngers why they shouldn’t buy the house in Clybourne Park. When Linder argues that problems exist between blacks and whites because people don’t consider the other side’s point of view, he really means that. Keeanga-Yamahtta Taylor earned her doctorate and published her dissertation, "Race for Profit: Black Housing and the Urban Crisis in the s," in She began as a faculty member at Princeton the following year, and she continues her work as an activist through her writing, lectures and community involvement. She is now writing a book about her housing research. The whole notion of housing value in the US is deeply connected to notions of race. In fact, the further housing is located away from African Americans, the more it accrues in : Aaron Wiener. "Family Properties" is an absolutely essential book, one that hammers home, over and over again, an all-too-often neglected, yet vitally important, fact about racism: it pays. In the first (and better) half of the book, Satter lays out, by following the career of her father, crusading Chicago lawyer Mark Satter, the way in which the ghettos of /5.