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This book delves in to the truth about the American political system and the phenomenon of religious African American women voters, offering a new theory, racializing religiosity. This theory attempts to explain the increased progressive political action of religious African American women voters in United States presidential elections from 1964 through 2008. The author presents a historical, political, and empirical analysis of the experiences of African American women voters and their ability to overcome struggles to emerge as a powerful voting bloc.
|Edition description:||New Edition|
|Product dimensions:||6.09(w) x 9.14(h) x 0.92(d)|
About the Author
Dr. Lisa Nikol Nealy is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Clark-Atlanta University. She is the author of numerous books, book chapters, and scholarly journal articles. She has also authored web articles on religiosity, presidential elections, black reparations, jail suicides, African American women's voting behavior, interest group politics, and research methodology.