Facing Segregation

Housing Policy Solutions for a Stronger Society
 
 
Oxford University Press
  • erschienen am 19. November 2018
  • |
  • 288 Seiten
 
E-Book | PDF mit Adobe DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-0-19-086231-2 (ISBN)
 
Evidence for the negative effects of segregation and concentrated poverty in America's cities now exists in abundance; poor and underrepresented communities in segregated urban housing markets suffer diminished outcomes in education, economic mobility, political participation, and physical and psychological health. Though many of the aggravating factors underlying this inequity have persisted or even grown worse in recent decades, the level of energy and attention devoted to them by local and national policymakers has ebbed significantly from that which inspired the landmark civil rights legislation of the 1960s. Marking 50 years since the passage of the Fair Housing and Civil Rights Acts, Facing Segregation both builds on and departs from two generations of scholarship on urban development and inequality. Authors provide historical context for patterns of segregation in the United States and present arguments for bold new policy actions ranging from local innovations to national initiatives. The volume refocuses attention on achievable solutions by providing not only an overview of this timely subject, but a roadmap forward as the twenty-first century assesses the successes and failures of the housing policies inherited from the twentieth. Rather than introducing new theories or empirical data sets describing the urban landscape, Metzger and Webber have gathered the field's first collection of prescriptions for what ought to be done.
  • Englisch
  • Oxford
  • |
  • USA
  • 12,18 MB
978-0-19-086231-2 (9780190862312)
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Molly W. Metzger, PhD, is assistant professor in the Brown School at Washington University in St. Louis. Dr. Metzger's research focuses on public policy, structural racism, and residential segregation in the United States. She is a community-engaged scholar, working with housing advocates in the St. Louis region to bring an evidence-based approach to activism. Henry S. (Hank) Webber, MPP, is executive vice chancellor and chief administrative officer at Washington University in St. Louis. He is also professor of practice at the Brown School and the School of Architecture and Urban Design. Mr. Webber's research and writing center on community development, mixed-income housing, racial and economic segregation, and the role of anchor institutions in urban development.
Part I: Facing the Causes and Consequences of Segregation Chapter 1: Segregation: A Threat to Americans' Shared Goals Molly W. Metzger and Henry S. Webber Chapter 2: De Facto Segregation: A National Myth Richard Rothstein Chapter 3: The Siting Dilemma: Race and the Location of Federal Housing Projects Lance Freeman Chapter 4: The Enduring Significance of Segregation Jason Q. Purnell Part II: The Policy Agenda Chapter 5: Affirmatively Furthering Fair Housing and the Inclusive Communities Project Case: Bringing the Fair Housing Act into the Twenty-First Century Philip D. Tegeler Chapter 6: Enabling More Families with Housing Vouchers to Access Higher-Opportunity Neighborhoods Barbara Sard Chapter 7: The Community Reinvestment Act as a Catalyst for Integration and an Antidote to Concentrated Poverty John Taylor and Josh Silver Chapter 8: Promoting Poverty Deconcentration and Racial Desegregation Through Mixed-Income Development Mark L. Joseph Chapter 9: Market-Savvy Housing and Community Development Policy: Grappling with the Equity-Efficiency Trade-Off Todd Swanstrom Chapter 10: Financing Affordability: Tax Increment Financing and the Potential for Concentrated Reinvestment Sarah L. Coffin Chapter 11: Beyond Education Triage: Building Brain Regimes in Metropolitan America William F. Tate IV Chapter 12: Concluding Thoughts on an Agenda for Solving Segregation Henry S. Webber and Molly W. Metzger

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