30 Apr 2019

Neo-Segregation at Yale

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A report by the National Association of Scholars, written by Peter W. Wood and Dion J. Pierre.

This study of racial segregation at Yale University is part of a larger project examining neo-segregation in American higher education in the period 1964-2019. During those fifty-five years, many American colleges and universities that initially sought to achieve racial integration found themselves inadvertently on a path to a new form of racial segregation. In the old form of segregation, colleges excluded black students or severely limited the number who were admitted. Similar policies were applied to other minority groups. By contrast, in the new form of segregation (neo-segregation), colleges eagerly recruit black and other minority students, but actively foster campus arrangements that encourage these students to form separate social groups on campus. Manifestations of this policy include racially separate student orientations, racially-identified student centers, racially-identified student counseling, racially-identified academic programs, racially separate student activities, racially-specific political agendas, racially-exclusive graduation ceremonies, and racially-organized alumni groups. In some cases, colleges also encourage racially exclusive student housing.

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2 Feedbacks on "Neo-Segregation at Yale"

Steverino

This will not end well.



Mike-SMO

In “boot-camp”, everyone wears the same “uniform” while you learn them who the enemy is. That was ‘specially true in “Bolshiland” where the enemy was going to be your neighbor or school friend.

The main product at institutions like Yale always was creating the next ruling elite. Nothing has changed except the color of the “uniform” and the definition of “duty”.

“Ending well” depends on whether your name is on the roster or on the menu.



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