Redlining update
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Redlining update a supplement to Exchange bibliography #1486 : The end of the (red) line : a bibliography by Francis R. Doyle

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Published by Council of Planning Librarians in Chicago, Ill .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States

Subjects:

  • Discrimination in mortgage loans -- United States -- Bibliography.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 27.

Statementcompiled by Francis R. Doyle.
SeriesCPL bibliography ;, 58, CPL bibliography ;, no. 58.
ContributionsDoyle, Francis R.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsZ7164.H8 D68, HG2040.2 D68
The Physical Object
Paginationv, 27 p. ;
Number of Pages27
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4263877M
ISBN 100866020586
LC Control Number81009732

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  Redlining's legacy: Maps are gone, but the problem hasn't disappeared. By Khristopher J. Brooks Updated on: J / AM / MoneyWatch.   By Nellie Peyton WASHINGTON: As the United States reckons with its history of racial injustice and inequality, the country is revisiting a topic that some say is at the root of the problem: housing discrimination. The average white family in the United States is about 10 times wealthier than the average Black family, according to data, and white households are 75% more likely to own a home. Redlining, illegal discriminatory practice in which a mortgage lender denies loans or an insurance provider restricts services to certain areas of a community, often because of the racial characteristics of the applicant’s ing practices also include unfair and abusive loan terms for borrowers, outright deception, and penalties for prepaying loans.   Originally, she wanted to write "a sprawling family saga," but she realized that readers may be more interested in racial change. Gartz said that, while she was vaguely aware of the redlining, it wasn't until she decided to research the subject for the book that she realized just how much of a role it played in preventing integration.

  Co-author of the award-winning book The WSJ Guide to the 50 Economic Indicators that Really Matter. Have written for Middle East Eye, , .   Redlining, a process by which banks and other institutions refuse to offer mortgages or offer worse rates to customers in certain neighborhoods based on their racial and ethnic composition, is one of the clearest examples of institutionalized racism in the history of the United States. Although the practice was formally outlawed in with the passage of the Fair Housing Act, it continues in.   A 'Forgotten History' Of How The U.S. Government Segregated America Author Richard Rothstein says the housing programs begun under the New Deal were tantamount to .   A sharply critical, exhaustively researched, and absolutely invaluable analysis, Not In My Neighborhood is the most important kind of history book-the history that must be studied so that its mistakes are not repeated (and so that solutions to difficult problems can be worked upon for the future)! Highly recommended., Midwest Book Review Reviews:

  N.D.B Connolly. N.D.B. Connolly is the Herbert Baxter Adams Associate Professor of History at Johns Hopkins University. His first book, A World More Concrete: Real Estate and the Remaking of Jim Crow South Florida (University of Chicago Press, ) received, among other awards, the Kenneth T. Jackson Book Award from the Urban History Association, the Liberty Legacy Foundation Book. Get this from a library! Redlining update: a supplement to Exchange bibliography # The end of the (red) line: a bibliography. [Francis R Doyle]. Readers and Book Lovers Science Matters Update Edit Administration Un-Rescue E&E published a story yesterday by Kristi Swartz that doesn’t specifically call out redlining, but does. For those studying Baltimore’s social, economic, and redevelopment history, one of the most frequently referenced maps in our collection is the Residential Security Map of Baltimore hed in by the Federal Home Owners’ Loan Corporation (HOLC), this map is often called the Baltimore redlining .