Understanding Urban Unrest
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Understanding Urban Unrest

From Reverend King to Rodney King


Other Titles:
Planning

© 1996 | 240 pages | SAGE Publications, Inc
Mob violence is a phenomenon that has plagued the United States at various times throughout the twentieth century. The events that occurred in Los Angeles in 1992 shed new light on the circumstances that bring about the violence, and the political context in which federal policy responds to the seemingly intractable social and economic problems which underlie the violence. In Understanding Urban Unrest Dennis E Gale compares the federal programmes that have been tested since 1966; makes observations about the probable political response to urban interracial violence and poverty in the future, and concludes that place-based patchwork policies are not effective; and argues that only fundamental changes in the economic structuring of the US and a new agenda for federal policy can offer any real solutions for the nation's cities and its poor.
Introduction
Los Angeles `92 Was Nothing New
Civil Rights and Uncivil Riots, 1964 through 1966
Reverend King, The Urban Poor and an Epidemic of Rioting, 1966
Riot-Driven Public Policy, 1966 through 1968
Model Cities Program Plays Out, 1969 through 1975
From Reverend King to Rodney King
Responding to Urban Interracial Mob Violence in the 1990s
Urban Poverty, Interracial Mob Violence and Federal Reaction
The Problem and Political Contexts  
Urban Poverty, Interracial Mob Violence and Federal Reaction
The Policy Context  

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