integrationism


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integrationism

the combination of educational and other public facilities, previously segregated by race, into unified systems shared by all races. — integrationist, n. , adj.
See also: Race
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'Media and the politics of belonging: Sudanese Australians, letters to the editor and the new integrationism', Patterns of Prejudice 50-3:253-75.
Fordice: Why Integrationism Fails African-Americans Again, 81 CALIF.
At the same time, with respect to the racial front, some in the Black Liberation Movement asserted that King's appeal to conscience, his insistence upon nonviolence, and his embrace of integrationism were no longer tenable--if they had ever been.
A year ago, such "hardline" integrationism would have lacked credibility; after all, the UK would never stand for it.
(53) But this was followed by an equally typical phase of integrationism. Cultural approaches since the 1990s have thus merged with or informed many other types of investigation--political, economic, and international history included.
While it is deployed by the UNHCR and others within discourses of equity and inclusion, integration implicitly reframes the process of refugee settlement as "adaptation by outsiders to local norms." Melinda McPherson, '"I Integrate, Therefore I Am': Contesting the Normalizing Discourse of Integrationism through Conversations with Refugee Women," Journal of Refugee Studies 23, no.
One of the collection's recurrent themes is the black obsession with respectability, known in an earlier era as integrationism: hewing to white notions of black worthiness that blacks have at this point deeply internalized.
integrationism should be regarded as normative ("Integrationist
As Rojas illustrates, the ideology of the revolution included defence of armed struggle, alignment with the Soviet Union, third world decolonization, nationalism, anti-racism, socialism, and integrationism. That's a lot to come to grips with, which is why the solidarity paradigm, which "subordinates intellectual processes to concrete political alliances" (193), insists on a consensus that is simply a fantasy.
The IAM proposes that, by virtue of their vitality advantage in the country of settlement, dominant host majority members may endorse six acculturation orientations toward minorities, three of which are welcoming and include individualism, integrationism, integrationism-transformation, while three others are unwelcoming: assimilationism, segregationism and exclusionism.
(43) Cruse, pointing out that "the entire Negro elite speaks through Freedomways' pages, (44) derided Freedomways a "marriage of leftwing ideology with integrationism." (45) Clarke, in his magnum opus of historical commentary, agreed with some of Cruse's criticisms and comments, but added his own:

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