A series of six Assemblies held between 1999 and 2002 that focused on finding "common ground" on some of the more divisive issues in American life, from racial equality to religion to family structure.
This event will explore current research on race in the US, fifty years after the Kerner Report, and will be followed by the launch of a new publication by the Eisenhower Foundation.
Legacy City Preservation: A National Conversation on Innovation + Practice (Newark, NJ 6-8:30pm, Dec 8, 2015)
Angela Glover Blackwell, founder of PolicyLink; Stewart Kwoh, president of the Asian Pacific American Legal Center; and Manuel Pastor, professor of American Studies and Ethnicity at USC, bring new perspectives to "race," an essential US issue of identity and disunity.
A diagnosis and set of strategies for addressing the economic and social inequalities that exacerbate racial divisions in America.
Canada and Mexico are our first and second largest trading partners. We sell more to Brazil than to China, more to Chile than to India. Venezuela is our number-one energy supplier. But the relationship goes well beyond economics. We are inextricably and increasingly linked politically by immigration, drug policy, environment, human rights issues, and regional security. This volume offers a vision of hemispheric relations for the twenty-first century that corresponds to that reality.
This 1972 Assembly examined mass incarceration in America and its disportionate impact on minority groups.
Drawing on the 2001 Uniting America Assembly on racial equality, this report argues that racial equality is contingent on wider progress in reforming criminal justice and increasing economic opportunity for all Americans.
This 2001 Uniting America Assembly addressed the persistent challenge of racial inequality in American society. Participants concluded that racial equality is contingent on wider progress in reforming the criminal justice system and increasing economic opportunity for all Americans.