OPPOSING LEGAL ARTICLES
Fifty years after racially-based segregation was outlawed in Brown v. Board of Education, segregation continues to occur not as a result of legal mandates, but as a result of socioeconomic and racial composition of neighborhoods in which a school may be contained. Chief Justice Earl Warren, writing for a unanimous Court, declared “[t]o separate [minorities] from others of similar age and qualifications solely because of their race generates a feeling of inferiority as to their status in the community that may affect their hearts and minds in a way unlikely ever to be undone.” Even though the Supreme Court was clear in holding that race cannot be a factor in primary and secondary school assignments, some school districts continue to defy that ruling.
Jones, Sonya D. and Ramsey, Erin N.
"Discrimination Veiled As Diversity: The Use Of Social Science To Undermine The Law,"
Journal of Educational Controversy: Vol. 2:
1, Article 10.
Available at: https://cedar.wwu.edu/jec/vol2/iss1/10
Subjects - Topical (LCSH)
Segregation--Law and legislation--United States; Minorities--Education--United States