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Apr 4th, 2015
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In Retrospect: Brown v. Board of Education (Topic 1)

The Supreme Court Case, Brown v. Board of the Education (1954), ended the segregated schooling of black and white students.

Decades following Brown v. Board of Education, many America’s public schools remain segregated. Using specific information from your local school district, (zoning, census data, etc) support or refute this statement.

*If your local school district’s website does not provide substantive, statistical data, you may pick another school district within your state.


The Judiciary, Civil Liberties, and Civil Rights

Hello’ Prof and Classmates

My district is Columbus public schools, even after Brown v. Board of education passed in 1953 my district was still racially segregated until 1979 when a lawsuit was filed against it for racially profiling the students by sending white children to predominantly white school districts and black children to predominantly black school districts, well after the passage of Brown v. Board of education this type of misconduct was not legal anymore but it still took my district twenty-six years and a lawsuit to start allowing children to go to any school of their parents’ choice which they should have been rightfully allowed to do by law after so many men and women stood up in 1953 and fought so their children would have the right to get a proper education in the school district that they see fit, we all want to see our children succeed. In 2010 Demographics showed “The poverty rate for Columbus was 21.8% in 2010 compared to an 14.8% rate for the rest of the state.” (Columbus City Schools, 2010).

Racial Demographics in 2012 Showed White being at 61.5% and Black or African American being at 28% of the overall population for the district of Columbus.


Board Part 1

Professor and classmates,

Good morning sum 60 to 61 years later after the Brown v Board of Education ended segregation “The New York city school district is still suffering from the worst racial segregation of any U.S. state, city classes get poor marks for diversity: City charter schools showed huge segregation rates, with a paper from the Civil Rights Project revealing that there is less than 1% white enrollment at 73% of charters.”

“Segregation is alive and well in New York City,” said Mona Davids, president of the New York City Parents Union. “Every child does not have access to an equal education. It’s scary.”

“Across the state, half of public school students are white, but the average black student went to a school where only 17.7% of kids are white, the report found. “New York State has consistently been one of the most segregated states in the nation — no Southern state comes close to New York,” Orfield said.

In the city, 19 of 32 school districts had 10% or less white students, including all Bronx districts and two-thirds of the districts in Brooklyn.

District 31 in Staten Island had the highest proportion of white students, at 53%. Citywide, the school system is about 85% nonwhite. Magnet schools had the highest rates of diversity across the city.”

(Chapman, Ben, 2014)  New York Daily News

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