Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Legal, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for desegregation

the act, process, or result of abolishing racial segregation


Synonyms for desegregation

the action of incorporating a racial or religious group into a community

References in periodicals archive ?
This volume contains 11 essays that examine the history of school desegregation and resegregation in Charlotte, North Carolina, and the implications for school reform, public policy, and desegregated education in terms of racial and social justice.
Largely forgotten at home for decades, Waring is now being remembered for the role he played in school desegregation.
The collapse of official opposition to desegregation did not mean that other forms of resistance disappeared, however.
The state has made more than $1 billion in payments to three Little Rock-area school districts since 1989 to aid desegregation efforts.
Our goal has always been to obtain information on the voucher program on a timely basis and to facilitate implementation of the program consistent with the state's desegregation obligations.
The South remains the most desegregated region in the country for black students, but along every measure of segregation and at each level of geography, gains made during the desegregation era are slipping away at a steady pace.
In fact, we have been giving up on desegregation for a long time.
As a result of low taxes, Virginia's school funding suffered prior to any school desegregation conflicts.
By the fourth year after a desegregation order, average annual per-pupil spending in the affected districts had increased by an average of $1,000 from a 1967 baseline of $2,738.
Supreme Court Schooling: The Little Rock Arkansas school desegregation crisis pitted nine African-American youths against Orval Faubus the stubborn and deceitful Arkansas governor and the thousands of white Little Rock citizens whose passions he inflamed.
The issue of civil rights and desegregation is threaded through the volume, of course--how could it not be, given the centrality of school desegregation as one of the central targets of civil rights activism in the first two-thirds of the twentieth century?
Standing on the state capitol grounds, it gives tribute to a historic desegregation battle that helped change this nation just over fifty years ago.
Nonetheless, Orfield develops a thought-provoking critique of the courts' rulings by focusing on how they impeded desegregation campaigns in the South and enabled resegregation efforts.
Westminster, paved the way for success in Little Rock and other desegregation battles.