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APHG: Chapter 7 KI#1-2_Ethnic Distribution

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Sean Morris

on 29 November 2016

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Transcript of APHG: Chapter 7 KI#1-2_Ethnic Distribution

APHG: Chapter 7 KI#1-2_Ethnic Distribution
Regional Scale:
Distribution of Ethnicities in the United States
Three Races: White, Black, and Other.

Three Ethnic Groups: African American, Asian American, Hispanic American.
The U.S. Census, Race and Ethnicity
A biological classification, in which race is the primary determinant of human traits and capacities producing inherent superiority or inferiority.
Racism
*Migration Patterns
Why do Ethnicities have Distinctive Distributions?
African Americans and Hispanics, tend to cluster in major cities.
Ethnic Clustering: State Scale
Ethnicity: A group of people who share a cultural traditions of a specific hearth (homeland).

Race: A group that share a biological ancestry.
Ethnicity Vs. Race
Culture
A racists subscribes to these beliefs.
White
Black, African American, Negro
American indian, Alaska Native
Asian Indian
Chinese
Filipino
Other Asian
Japanese
Korean
Vietnamese
Native Hawaiian
Guamanian or Chamorro
Samoan
other Pacific Islander
other Race
Hispanic (1973)
All spanish speaking countries
Mexican, Mexican American, Chicano
Puerto Rican
Cuban
other Hispanic, Latino, or Spanish Origin
2010 Census:

72% White
13% Black
5% Asian
1% American Indian
6% Other
3% Identified with more than one.
Asian American refers to a ethnicity,
Asian refers to a race.
African American is an Ethnicity,
whereas Black is a race.
Skin Color
Place of Origin
Hispanic is considered to be an ethnicity
not a race.
European decent is not categorized: No Irish or Italian
Michigan
Detroit = 85% African American,
only 7% in the rest.
New York
New York City =25% Hispanic, only 8% in the rest.
Chicago, Illinois
Los Angeles
El Paso
San Antonio
Enclave:
Urban Scale:
During the late 19th and early 20th Century: Irish, Polish, Italian, German Immigrants immigrated to cities, creating Ethnic neighborhoods: Little Little, Poletown, or German Town.
As international and Internal Migration patterns change so do the makeup of neighborhoods.
The Great Migration
Currently 90% of African Americans and Hispanics live in metropolitan areas, compared to 75% of all Americans.
La Mesa Demographic Information
International Migration
Forced Migration: American Slave Trade
1619: Jamestown, first African Slaves arrived.
18th Century: 400,000 forced to migrate
1808: Slave Trade banned, 250,000 believed to be smuggled afterward
Triangular Trade and the Middle Passage
Voluntary Migration: Latin America & Asia
After a change in the quota system during the 1960'-70's, migration increased.
Internal Migration: African Americans
Interregional: After the Civil War most freed slaves stayed in the South, and worked as sharecroppers.
Intraregional
Works fields of landowner, pays rent, seed, food, farm equipment in agricultural products. Debt became a new form of slavery.
Early 20th Century
Push
Pull
Mechanization of farms, reduced the demand for labor.
Mechanization of industry, increased the demand for labor.
Two Waves:
The Great Migration: 1910-1920
The Second Great Migration: 1940-1950
WWI & WWII both increased the demand for labor in industrial cities as did the rise in consumerism in the 1950's.
No Jim Crow Laws in The North
African American Immigrants cluster in Ethnic Neighborhoods, inhabited by previous migrants. Characterized by high population density, lacked services and infrastructure
Referred to as Ghettos
Expansion: 1950-1970
"White Flight"
White families began to move out of the Urban core and into less dense suburbs.
Blockbusting: Real Estate agents convinced white homeowners to sell their homes under market value and sell them to African American families above market value.
Redlining: Banks refusing to provide loans to families of color in areas dominated by whites.
The Kerner Commission (1968): U.S. cities were divide into separate and unequal societies, still persists today.
Impact:
Limits Social Mobility
Ethnic Neighborhoods don't
appreciate in value
Due to poor services
and infrastructure
Wealth cannot be passed down
to future generations
Families are limited to
only buying
homes in their ethnic
neighborhood.
Creating segregation
and spatial inequality
Segregation
by Ethnicity and Race
Once was due to legal means, presently created through cultural preference or discrimination.
The United States: "Separate by Equal"
South Africa: Apartheid
U.S. Supreme Court: Plessy v. Ferguson ( 1896)
Jim Crow Laws ( 1863-1968)
U.S. Supreme Court: Brown v. Board of Education
Forced desegregation
The physical separation of races into
different geographic areas.
Black
White
Mixed
Asian
All had different classifications
Full transcript