The Suburban Racial Dilemma: Housing And Neighborhoods

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The Suburban Racial Dilemma: Housing and Neighborhoods

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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly - Publisher's Weekly
In 1968, LBJ's Kerner Commission famously said we were becoming ``two increasingly separate Americas,'' one black and one white. But most people don't remember what else the commission, set up in the midst of the country's worst urban riots in this century, predicted: that within 20 years we'd become ``a white society principally united in suburbs, in smaller central cities, and in the peripheral parts of large central cities; and a Negro society largely concentrated within large central cities.'' Today, over half the population lives in 39 metropolitan areas--with most blacks living in the central cities and most whites in the suburbs. Here, Cleveland State University law professor Keating describes community and government attempts at healing this suburban-urban racial divide. He chronicles efforts to break down suburban racial barriers in housing throughout the United States, but focuses on Cleveland, which joins Chicago and Detroit as the nation's most segregated metropolitan areas. Although the country's many failures and few successes at suburban housing integration are carefully profiled here, Keating's data also points up our urgent need to focus public policy on depopulated and increasingly impoverished and homogeneous urban centers. As he convincingly demonstrates, private and government attempts at suburban integration, as well as special urban integrationist projects have achieved spotty results at best. What's needed is a rethinking of metropolitan policy. While that's beyond Keating's scope here, his book usefully illustrates some of our current policy's intractable problems. (May)
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Product Details

Table of Contents

List of Tables and Maps
Acknowledgments
Pt. I Racial Divisiveness and Policy Alternatives
1 Race, Housing, and Neighborhoods in the Metropolitan United States 3
2 The Open Housing Movement: Metropolitan Dispersion Strategies 31
Pt. II Housing, Race, and Neighborhoods in Metropolitan Cleveland
3 Cleveland: A Racially Polarized City 53
4 Suburban Cleveland: Case Studies of Suburbs and Fair Housing Organizations 67
5 East Cleveland: Black Suburbanization, White Flight, and Rapid Resegregation 77
6 Shaker Heights: Integration Maintenance in a Once Exclusionary, Planned Suburb 96
7 Cleveland Heights: The Struggle for Long-term Stable Racial Diversity 114
8 Parma: Court-ordered Racial Integration 140
9 Euclid: A Suburban City in the Path of White Flight 152
10 Six Cleveland Fair Housing Organizations 164
Pt. III Fair Housing: Policies, Programs, Legality, and Prospects
11 Open Housing Policies and Programs 193
12 The Legal Status of Race-conscious, Pro-integrative Housing Policies and Programs 221
13 Toward Greater Racial Diversity in the Suburbs 237
References 257
Index 271
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