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After years of widely acknowledging race discrimination in higher education, American government leaders, college and university officials, and at-large citizens today question the need for civil rights laws and policies. Within an important sector of the public higher education community -- roughly nineteen states that used to operate laws separating students by race -- dispute focuses upon systemwide Title VI enforcement. Two interpretations of Title VI enforcement coexist. Among conservatives, absence of continuing discrimination and continuing good faith effort signal an end to the need…mehr

Produktbeschreibung
After years of widely acknowledging race discrimination in higher education, American government leaders, college and university officials, and at-large citizens today question the need for civil rights laws and policies. Within an important sector of the public higher education community -- roughly nineteen states that used to operate laws separating students by race -- dispute focuses upon systemwide Title VI enforcement. Two interpretations of Title VI enforcement coexist. Among conservatives, absence of continuing discrimination and continuing good faith effort signal an end to the need for government enforcement. Among more liberal stakeholders, past enforcement has been weakly undertaken despite past and currently increasing evidence of continued discrimination.
Autorenporträt
Born in North Vancouver British Columbia Canada, to Vern and Sandra Williams and the eldest of two children, John Williams grew up primarily in North Vancouver and Coquitlam, British Columbia Canada. He left school at the age of seventeen and at nineteen he joined the Canadian Armed Forces. Honorably discharged from the Navy, he found himself employment in private security industry that eventually led him to a career in law enforcement. At the early age of twenty-one, he found himself working as a guard at the once highly publicized British Columbia Penitentiary in New West Minster British Columbia. For thirty-six years he worked for the Correctional Service of Canada, this book is about his experience as a front line Federal Correctional officer, and the challenges that they face day to day.