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News & Politics,
Jun 13, 2013
Having failed at desegregation, Chicago has tried instead to provide quality education in poor, racially isolated schools. That hasn’t worked either.
By Steve Bogira
- Tags: Feature, poverty, books, segregation, inequality, desegregation, Poverty and segregation in Chicago schools, education, race, Melville Fuller, suburbs, expressways, City Council, Herold Hunt, history, 1963, 1964, Benjamin Willis, Chicago Times, Columbia University, Kathryn Neckerman, 1863, teachers, West Garfield Park, neighborhoods, Illinois General Assembly, Penny Sebring, law, Nancy Hanks, magnet schools, newspapers, school integration, parents, school closing, school consolidation, CPS, diversity, Chicago Urban League, James Compton, Chicago Public Schools, HEW, U.S. Department of Health, Education, and Welfare, busing, U.S. Department of Justice, Colored School law, Chicago Board of Education, school utilization, Equity and Excellence Commission, Brown v. Board of Education, 1954, Melody Elementary School, 1888, U.S. Supreme Court, Julius Hoffman, 1961, de jure segregation, de facto segregation, Annette Gurley, CTU, Chicago Teachers Union, Chicago Housing Authority, CHA, Pavlyn Jankov, Karen Lewis, University of Chicago, Consortium on Chicago School Research, Audio