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African-American Middle Class
The black middle class consists of black Americans who have middle-class status within the American class structure
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African Immigration To The United States
African immigration to the United States
African immigration to the United States
refers to immigrants to the United States who are or were nationals of modern African countries. The term African in the scope of this article refers to geographical or national origins rather than racial affiliation. Between the Immigration and Nationality
Nationality
Act of 1965 and 2007, an estimated total of 0.8 to 0.9 million Africans immigrated to the United States, accounting for roughly 3.3% of all total U.S. immigrants during this period.[2] African immigrants in the United States come from almost all regions in Africa and do not constitute a homogeneous group
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Manufacturing
Manufacturing
Manufacturing
is the production of merchandise for use or sale using labour and machines, tools, chemical and biological processing, or formulation. The term may refer to a range of human activity, from handicraft to high tech, but is most commonly applied to industrial production, in which raw materials are transformed into finished goods on a large scale. Such finished goods may be sold to other manufacturers for the production of other, more complex products, such as aircraft, household appliances, furniture, sports equipment or automobiles, or sold to wholesalers, who in turn sell them to retailers, who then sell them to end users and consumers. Manufacturing engineering
Manufacturing engineering
or manufacturing process are the steps through which raw materials are transformed into a final product. The manufacturing process begins with the product design, and materials specification from which the product is made
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Individual Development Account
An Individual Development Account (IDA) is an asset building tool designed to enable low-income families to save towards a targeted amount usually used for building assets in the form of home ownership, post-secondary education and small business ownership.[1] In principle IDAs work as matched savings accounts that supplement the savings of low-income households with matching funds drawn from a variety of private and public sources.[2] While anti-poverty policy makers have traditionally focused on issues of income and consumption, an expanded vision of poverty alleviation has emerged in recent years—one that encourages savings, investment, and asset accumulation in conjunction with, not instead of, traditional anti-poverty programs.[3] Assets play a vital role in poverty alleviation by providing not only economic security but also a psychological orientation that encourages low income families to save and plan for the future
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University Of Washington
The University of Washington
University of Washington
(commonly referred to as UW, simply Washington, or informally U-Dub)[5] is a public flagship research university located in Seattle, Washington. Founded in 1861, Washington is one of the oldest, largest, and most recognized universities in the United States. It was first established in downtown Seattle
Seattle
a decade after the city's founding, to aid the economic development of Seattle. Today, the University's 703-acre main Seattle
Seattle
campus is situated in the University District above the Montlake Cut, within the urban Puget Sound region
Puget Sound region
of the Pacific Northwest, and it has since then expanded with two additional campuses in Tacoma and Bothell
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Seattle
Seattle
Seattle
(/siˈætəl/ ( listen)) is a seaport city on the west coast of the United States. It is the seat of King County, Washington. With an estimated 713,700 residents as of 2017[update],[3] Seattle
Seattle
is the largest city in both the state of Washington and the Pacific Northwest
Pacific Northwest
region of North America. In July 2013, it was the fastest-growing major city in the United States[7] and remained in the Top 5 in May 2015 with an annual growth rate of 2.1%.[8] In July 2016, Seattle
Seattle
was again the fastest-growing major U.S. city, with a 3.1% annual growth rate.[9] The city is situated on an isthmus between Puget Sound
Puget Sound
(an inlet of the Pacific Ocean) and Lake Washington, about 100 miles (160 km) south of the Canada– United States
United States
border
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Redlining
In the United States, redlining is the practice of denying services, either directly or through selectively raising prices, to residents of certain areas based on the racial or ethnic composition of those areas
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Suburbanization
Suburbanization
Suburbanization
is a population shift from central urban areas into suburbs, resulting in formation of (sub)urban sprawl. Sub-urbanization is inversely related to urbanization, which denotes population shift from rural areas into urban centres. Many residents of metropolitan regions work within the central urban area, and choose to live in satellite communities called suburbs and commute to work via automobile or mass transit. Others have taken advantage of technological advances to work from their homes. These processes often occur in more economically developed countries, especially in the United States, which is believed to be the first country in which the majority of the population lives in the suburbs, rather than in the cities or in rural areas
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Inner City
The inner city is the central area of a major city or metropolis. Inner city
Inner city
areas tend to have higher population densities than outer suburbs, with more of the population living inside multi-floored townhouses and apartment buildings. In the United States
United States
the term "inner city" is often used as a euphemism for lower-income residential districts in the city center and nearby areas—with the additional connotation of impoverished minority neighborhoods.[1][not in citation given] Sociologists sometimes turn this euphemism into a formal designation, applying the term "inner city" to such residential areas, rather than to geographically more central commercial districts. Some inner city areas of American cities have undergone gentrification, especially since the 1990s.[2] Such connotations are less common in other countries, where deprived areas may be located in outlying parts of cities
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Hispanics
The term Hispanic
Hispanic
(Spanish: hispano or hispánico) broadly refers to the people, nations, and cultures that have a historical link to Spain. It commonly applies to countries once under colonial possession by the Spanish Empire
Spanish Empire
following Spanish colonization of the Americas, parts of the Asia-Pacific region and Africa, principally what are today the countries of Hispanic America
Hispanic America
where Spanish is the predominant or official language and their cultures are heavily derived from Spain
Spain
although with strong local indigenous or other foreign influences
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Asians
Asian people[1] or Asiatic people[2] are people who descend from a portion of Asia's population. A variety of definitions and geographical data are presented by organizations and individuals for classifying the ethnic groups in Asia.Contents1 Definitions by country1.1 Anglophone Africa
Africa
and Caribbean 1.2 Australia 1.3 Canada 1.4 New Zealand 1.5 Norway 1.6 Sweden 1.7 United Kingdom 1.8 United States 1.9 Arab States of the Persian Gulf2 Definition by non-government sources 3 See also 4 ReferencesDefinitions by country Anglophone
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Socioeconomic Status
Socioeconomic status
Socioeconomic status
(SES) is an economic and sociological combined total measure of a person's work experience and of an individual's or family's economic and social position in relation to others, based on income, education, and occupation. When analyzing a family's SES, the household income, earners' education, and occupation are examined, as well as combined income, whereas for an individual's SES only their own attributes are assessed. However, SES is more commonly used to depict an economic difference in society as a whole.[1] Socioeconomic status
Socioeconomic status
is typically broken into three levels (high, middle, and low) to describe the three places a family or an individual may fall into
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Racial Achievement Gap In The United States
The racial achievement gap in the United States refers to the educational disparities between various ethnic groups
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Wealth Gap In The United States
Wealth inequality in the United States (also known as the wealth gap[2]) is the unequal distribution of assets among residents of the United States. Wealth includes the values of homes, automobiles, personal valuables, businesses, savings, and investments.[3] The net worth of U.S. households and non-profit organizations was $94.7 trillion in the first quarter of 2017, a record level both in nominal terms and purchasing power parity.[4] Divided equally among 124 million U.S. households, this would be $760,000 per family
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Black School
Origins of the civil rights movement
Origins of the civil rights movement
· Civil rights movement
Civil rights movement
· Black Power movementPost–civil rights era
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White Flight
White flight
White flight
is a term that originated in the United States, starting in the 1950s and 1960s, and applied to the large-scale migration of people of various European ancestries from racially mixed urban regions to more racially homogeneous suburban or exurban regions
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