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Facing SegregationHousing Policy Solutions for a Stronger Society$
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Molly W. Metzger and Henry S. Webber

Print publication date: 2019

Print ISBN-13: 9780190862305

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: December 2018

DOI: 10.1093/oso/9780190862305.001.0001

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Beyond Education Triage

Beyond Education Triage

Building Brain Regimes in Metropolitan America

Chapter:
(p.215) 11 Beyond Education Triage
Source:
Facing Segregation
Author(s):

William F. Tate

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/oso/9780190862305.003.0011

Social policies seeking to ameliorate racial and economic segregation stem in part from the adverse disparities associated with the alternatives—limited income mobility, intractable concentrated poverty, negative health outcomes, constrained access to quality housing, and poor social services—which generate a cycle of economic inequalities and more segregation. Many social scientists have argued that high-quality educational opportunities for students experiencing segregation are linked to better life-course outcomes. Education could thus be viewed as a potential intervention to address segregation. This chapter argues that the predominant approach to educational reform is analogous to triage in medicine. The effects of triage policy have been anemic. Its failure is reinforcing segregation. Instead, we need to develop a different approach to education and youth development, an approach that takes an intergenerational perspective on education achievement, attainment, and youth development in our nation’s most segregated communities. Examples are provided.

Keywords:   African American business development, brain regime, economic inequality, educational reform, Medicaid, nonresident fathers, preschool clearinghouse, prenatal care, segregation, triage

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