Racially Segregated Education " Did it Work"
An examination of the Brown vs. Board court ruling in Topeka, Kansas of 1954, which established equal education admittance to children of all races into American schools.
# 7084 | 1,025 words | 5 sources | APA | 2002 |
Published on Feb 07, 2003 in Education (Administration) , Law (Constitution) , Law (Historic Trials) , Hot Topics (Affirmative Action)
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This paper discusses the Brown vs. Board case which established equal education for all races. It looks at why segregation can be disadvantageous and uses case studies to illustrate this point. The writer examines the tactics used by the NAACP (National Association for the Advancement of Colored People) when fighting to pass this ruling. The paper concludes with the advantages of equal education.
From the Paper:"For centuries, African-American parents and supporters have been challenging the United States' educational system. In 1954, the Brown v. Board of Education of Topeka, Kansas ruling changed this system forever. The unanimous decision by the U.S. Supreme Court eliminated a previous decision that established a "separate but equal" educational policy, and led to the integration of schools throughout the country. Without this necessary response to many unsuccessful attempts to ensure equal opportunities for all children, African American students would have remained at a serious disadvantage and the United States would not truly be a democratic country."
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Racially Segregated Education " Did it Work" (2003, February 07) Retrieved July 18, 2019, from https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/racially-segregated-education-did-it-work-7084/
"Racially Segregated Education " Did it Work"" 07 February 2003. Web. 18 July. 2019. <https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/racially-segregated-education-did-it-work-7084/>