|Title:||Ensuring Inequality: The Structural Transformation of the African-American Family|
|Format:||docx txt mbr lrf|
|ePUB size:||1800 kb|
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Ensuring Inequality traces the evolution of the black family from slavery to the present, showing the cumulative effects of centuries of historical change. There is a crisis today in the American family, and this crisis has been particularly severe in the African American community. Black women and men are more likely than ever to remain single, and as a result, a staggering number of African-American children are growing up in households that do not include their biological fathers.
In Ensuring Inequality, Franklin traces the evolution of the black family from slavery to the present, showing the cumulative effects of centuries of historical change. Over 14 million journal, magazine, and newspaper articles.
January 2010 · Affilia. Changing European Families: Trends and Issues. IntroductionThe Transformation of MarriageBecoming a ParentFamily nt familiesFamily Circumstances of knowledgments. Tucker, M. & Mitchell-Kernan, C. (1995).
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Ensuring Inequality, along with Wilson's When Work Disappears, may be among the leading intellectual salvos in a public policy battle in which it might be said that the liberals are striking back. -Gerald Early, Chicago Tribune. For years, it has been within the University of Chicago sociological tradition to study factors influencing the development and transformation of immigrant and migrant families. A well documented history of today's Black family. Read this book to understand how our family structure has manage to weaken over the last 150 years. This book left me with the understanding that our individaul accomplishments consisting of corporate promotions, new home purchases, and higher incomes don't mean much when our family structure continues to weaken our community towards non-existence. 5 people found this helpful.
Ensuring Inequality book. Franklin brings her comprehensive, nuanced study right up to the present, showing the impact on the urban poor of changes in the economy and society, from the dramatically shrinking pool of good jobs to the rise of the new right. The increasing reliance on welfare by young black mothers, " she writes, "corresponded to the erosion of opportunities for young black males.
The result is a narrative that challenges conventional understanding of the continuing plight of African American families. The book traces the evolution of the black family from slavery to the present, showing the cumulative effects of centuries of historical change. The book demonstrates how each of these changes has operated to dramatically reduce the marriage options of men and women in urban communities.
In 1965, nearly a quarter of African American children were born to unmarried mothers, while only 5% of white children were. Today, those figures are 70% and 25%. In fact, the experience of marriage, once pervasive, has become much less so. Currently, only about 55% of whites and 31% of black adults are married. It is notable that families in recent headlines regarding the murders of African American men and women represent a range of configurations and have been pivotal in galvanizing a new wave of social activism. Trayvon Martin’s parents are divorced but publicly united in their grief as parents; Mike Brown’s parents were never married; Eric Garner was married.