Segregation In Low Income Schools

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Research shows that in low-income schools, through the years 1960 through 1980, public schools in American neighborhoods became racially integrated. Around the years 1970 through 2009, American neighborhoods increased more in segregation. In the year 1980, public schools and neighborhoods had divided. Fewer whites attended schools with low-income classmates, non-white students are more likely to attend at the same income in neighborhoods of poverty.
According to Bruce Hansen, he saw teachers drop out of school or quit teaching, because of lacked management skills. Good teachers often educate wealthier students and fewer teachers often educate financially struggling students. Experienced teachers transfer into the same school as Bruce Hansen
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