A Public Housing Building Program

1101 Words5 Pages
Matthew Desmond believes that the alternative, a public housing building program, would not work but by bringing in better rent regulation and controlling the greed of landlords might be solve the poverty in low income neighborhood. Also by improving wages and providing decent benefits while reducing the huge tax subsidies handed out annually to the rich. Desmond states two kind of freedoms “the freedom to profit from rents and the freedom to live in a safe and affordable home" (2016: 308). Conclusion African-Americans in everywhere were segregated, and so unfair, that it seemed to create a separate and unequal experience. Black such as disadvantages group segregated in terms of employment, schooling, display to higher rate of crime,…show more content…
Glaeser and Vigdor in their study the focused on two social-scientific measures, the dissimilarity index and the isolation index. They found that “the raw number of predominantly black neighborhoods, with at least 80 percent black residents, declined by only 7 percent between 2000 and 2010.” He findings that housing discrimination dramatically decreased between 1989 and 2000. He found that "the changes represented declines of between 60 and 84 percent from the 1989 level, and very few significant racial or ethnic differences remain in this area." A triple terms; “decent"; street"; or "ghetto" are degrees of alienation which are captured by them. The concept of decent and street are used by individuals and families of the neighborhood as a part of decent family and decent street. In high level of poor neighborhood to low level of poor neighborhood. Segregation. First, studies of African Americans in terms of the relationship between race, class, and segregation in metropolitan areas then comparing the segregation of African Americans, Hispanics, and Asian Americans from whites, for all America. Second, they provide an assessment of race and class for different groups in a multivariate framework. Finally, they use data from the most recent decennial censuses. 1111 Ghetto neighborhoods
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