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The lost promise of civil rights

Auteur: Risa Lauren Goluboff
Uitgever: Cambridge, Mass. : Harvard University Press, 2007.
Editie/Formaat:   Boek : EngelsAlle edities en materiaalsoorten bekijken.
Database:WorldCat
Samenvatting:
"In this groundbreaking book, Risa L. Goluboff offers a new account of the history of American civil rights law. The Supreme Court's decision in Brown v. Board of Education has long dominated that history. Since 1954, generations of judges, lawyers, and ordinary people have viewed civil rights as a project of breaking down formal legal barriers to integration, especially in the context of public education. Goluboff  Meer lezen...
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Details

Genre/Vorm: History
Genre: Internetbron
Soort document: Boek, Internetbron
Alle auteurs / medewerkers: Risa Lauren Goluboff
ISBN: 9780674024656 0674024656
OCLC-nummer: 85829318
Onderscheidingen: Winner of James Willard Hurst Prize of the Law and Society Association 2008.
Beschrijving: viii, 376 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
Inhoud: Transition, uncertainty, and the conditions for a new civil rights --
Claiming rights in the agricultural South --
Claiming rights in the industrial economy --
The work of civil rights in the Department of Justice --
A new deal for civil rights --
Work and workers in the NAACP --
Litigating labor in the wartime NAACP --
Eliminating work from the NAACP's legal strategy --
Brown and the remaking of civil rights.
Verantwoordelijkheid: Risa L. Goluboff.
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Offers an account of the history of American civil rights law. The Supreme Court's decision in Brown v Board of Education has long dominated that history. This work recovers a world before Brown, a  Meer lezen...

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A scholar of history as well as law, Goluboff has done a significant service for all those concerned about racism's continuing viability. Her review of the civil rights history of the 1930s and 1940s Meer lezen...

 
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schema:reviewBody""In this groundbreaking book, Risa L. Goluboff offers a new account of the history of American civil rights law. The Supreme Court's decision in Brown v. Board of Education has long dominated that history. Since 1954, generations of judges, lawyers, and ordinary people have viewed civil rights as a project of breaking down formal legal barriers to integration, especially in the context of public education. Goluboff recovers a world before Brown, a world in which civil rights was legally, conceptually, and constitutionally up for grabs. Then, the petitions of black agricultural workers in the American South and industrial workers across the nation called for a civil rights law that would redress economic as well as legal inequalities. Lawyers in the new Civil Rights Section of the Department of Justice and in the NAACP took the workers' cases and viewed them as crucial to attacking Jim Crow. By the time NAACP lawyers set out on the path to Brown, however, they had eliminated workers' economic concerns from their litigation agenda. When the lawyers succeeded in Brown, they simultaneously marginalized the host of other harms-economic inequality chief among them-that afflicted the majority of African Americans during the mid-twentieth century. By uncovering the lost challenges workers and their lawyers launched against Jim Crow in the 1940s, Goluboff shows how Brown only partially fulfilled the promise of civil rights."--Jacket."
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