de facto segregation

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Related to de facto segregation: de jure, de jure segregation
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  • noun

Words related to de facto segregation

segregation (especially in schools) that happens in fact although not required by law

References in periodicals archive ?
Bradley (1974), the Supreme Court found that de facto segregation, which occurred as the result of residential decisions made by individuals, did not violate the equal protection clause of the U.
In another facet of de facto segregation, many sports facilities could also be deemed off limits to migrant workers.
In another facet of de facto segregation, those facilities are off limits to migrant workers.
A majority of French Muslims live in sink estates in de facto segregation neglected by policymakers because it does not fit the assimilationist ideal.
Despite these judicial judgments, the problem of the color-line remains persistent and evident through de facto segregation (i.
Yet because of the de facto segregation of America, whites are unlikely to have many black friends: A study from the Public Religion Research Institute suggests that in a network of 100 friends, a white person, on average, has one black friend.
By placing the mystery in Chinatown at a time of de facto segregation, the author lets her protagonist's relative ignorance about the Chinese community -- and her growing familiarity -- believably play into the investigation.
Many members of Marshall's target audience were relics of the antebellum, who believed in segregation as the status quo; they prized both de jure segregation and de facto segregation.
Hungary's Roma are among the country's most disadvantaged citizens, often living in de facto segregation on the edge of villages.
As this statement suggests, Norman wishes to underline the fluid nature of neo-segregation narratives: "As de jure transitioned to de facto segregation, neo-segregation narratives have adopted bitemporal fields of vision as a way to reflect, swap, and undermine the relationship between nominal equality and lived inequality.
Noting that the primary education landscape across the United States is marked by increasing de facto segregation and that this de facto segregation has resulted in majority minority schools where "multicultural" curriculums that have been constructed supposedly to empower students (teaching mostly black history and culture in majority black schools, for example) often leaves students with different levels of cultural capital that actually serves to disempower them when they confront the dominant culture, Levinson (Harvard Graduate School of Education) reflects on the issues raised by and possible solutions to this dynamic, deploying normative, analytic, and empirical arguments in her discussion and bringing in her own experience as a former teacher at a majority black school in Atlanta.
This Article argues that the Court has evidenced far more concern about de facto segregation as an exclusionary and stigmatizing mechanism than many scholars and commentators recognize.
The situation in the West Bank required a critical examination because what was emerging was a kind of de facto segregation with unequal distribution of resources and great burdens of inconvenience between separated enclaves, said one of the experts.
We discussed the pitfalls of stereotyping and I encouraged them to analogize the condition of the Roma people to the struggles of Black Americans in the context of de facto segregation and de jure segregation.
While Los Angeles didn't have the racial divide of the South, there was still de facto segregation, notes Erin Clancy, associate curator at Skirball.