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Racial Inequality

Racial Inequality

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Racial Inequality

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  1. Racial Inequality 2/28/2012

  2. Learning Objectives • Critically analyze social problems by identifying value perspectives and applying concepts of sociology, political science, and economics; • Use knowledge and analyses of social problems to evaluate public policy, and to suggest policy alternatives, with special reference to questions of social justice, the common good, and public and individual responsibility.

  3. Opportunities to discuss course content • Today- 12-2 • Wednesday– 10:00-2:00

  4. Readings Required Civil Rights (Chapter 11) Optional Racial and Ethnic Inequality (Chapter 3) Kendall

  5. Paper 1

  6. About the paper The major part of this course is the development of a 12-15 page paper in which you will analyze a current, controversial social problem, review public policy related to this problem, present both sides of the argument, and compare/contrast your own solution. The paper will be completed in three stages.

  7. Paper One • Background of the Social Problem, • Due 3/1/2012 • Submit Papers in two ways • In Class on 3/1/2012 (grade of zero if you fail to do this) • On turnitin.com by 11:59 p.m on 3/1 (5 pt deduction if you fail to do this • The paper you turn into class is your graded paper • No late papers

  8. Paper 1 Specifics • Must be in MLA format • Header • Page numbers • Margins • Internal citations • Works Cited Page • 5-6 pages in length plus works cited page • 10 citations needed

  9. Paper I Format The Paper Rubric Components • Introduction • Scope of the problem • Origin Causes • History and Background • Current Policy

  10. Turnitin.com

  11. About Turnitin.com • It Checks your paper for plagiarism • Against the web • Against the other papers in the turnitin archive • Failure to use this results in a 5 point deduction from your paper

  12. Accessing Turnitin • Log into Blackboard • Go to the CULF 2321 Page • DO NOT GO TO TURNITIN.COM

  13. Click on Assignments Click on Assignments

  14. Click on View/Complete Click on View/Complete

  15. Step 1 in Submitting the Paper • Fill out all the parts • You must have a title for your paper • Browse for your file • Choose Upload

  16. Step 2 In Submitting the Paper • Preview the Paper • Make sure everything is ok • Choose Submit

  17. Step 3 in Submitting the Paper • If you do it right, you will get the following message

  18. Plagiarism and Academic Honesty

  19. Definition • pla-gia-rize Etymology: plagiary Date: 1716 transitive senses : to steal and pass off (the ideas or words of another) as one's own : use (another's production) without crediting thesource intransitive senses : to commit literary theft : present as new andoriginal an idea or product derived from an existing source From: Webster's New World Dictionary, Second College Edition

  20. The difference between good research and plagiarism is a reference!

  21. The Academic Handbook St. Edward's University expects academic honesty from all students; consequently, all work submitted for grading in a course must be created as the result of your own thought and effort. Representing work as your own when it is not a result of your own thought and effort is a violation of the St. Edward's Academic Honesty policy. The normal penalty for a student who is dishonest in any work is to receive a mark of F for that course. Plagiarism is a form of academic dishonesty and may result in the same penalty. In cases of mitigating circumstances, the instructor has the option to assign a lesser penalty. A student who has been assigned the grade of F because of academic dishonesty does not have the option of withdrawing from the course.

  22. Forms of Plagiarism

  23. Theft • Taking someone else's work and submitting it as your own. • This ranges from a few sentences, to an entire paper. • it is plagiarism and is subject to the penalties under the academic honest policy

  24. Collusion • receiving unauthorized assistance on any type of work such as writing sections of your paper. • Roommates, friends, mom and dad

  25. What of Long Strings of Quotations • Cutting and Pasting information from the internet is stealing. • This includes big chunks of information. • Papers must be original

  26. Unintentional Plagiarism • Is still plagiarism • failure to cite • creating an impression that someone else's work is your own

  27. Examples • you bought or otherwise acquired a research paper and handed it in part or all of it as you own • you paraphrased someone's unique or particularly apt phrase without acknowledgement. • You repeated someone's wording without acknowledgement • while browsing the web, you copied text and pasted it into your paper without quotation marks or without citing source

  28. Paraphrasing

  29. When Paraphrasing is Plagiarism • Only the wording of a few phrases was changed and the sentences were only re-arranged. This is called transcribing • The writer does not acknowledge the source of the information and ideas.

  30. When it is not • The writer uses his or her own words. • Proper acknowledgment for the ideas presented in the passage is given.

  31. When citations are not needed

  32. Citations are not needed • Information is your own writing • It is a familiar saying or proverb

  33. Common Knowledge • These are facts known by a large amount of people. • These do not need citations. • George Washington was the first President of the United States

  34. What is Not Common Knowledge • Anything that is not common knowledge needs a citation. This is especially true when the statement involves an interpretation Washington was probably a deist, though he would have strenuously denied accusations of not being a Christian, if any had been foolish enough to make them (Johnson, p.205)

  35. Wikipedia • This is not a trusted source because it is user edited rather than peer reviewed. • It tries to present a neutral point of view, but is often lacking • The Death of Sinbad • Do not use this as a source in your paper.

  36. Racial and Ethnic Inequality

  37. Race and Ethnicity • Not the Same • Race is biological • Ethnic groups are cultural

  38. African Americans • Largest non-white racial group in the U.S. • First African Americans arrived in 1619 • No other group experienced Slavery in America

  39. Dred Scott vs Sanford • Involved a slave suing for his freedom • Court ruled that he had no standing to sue • Set the groundwork for the Civil War

  40. The Ending of Slavery • 13th Amendment • 14th Amendment • 15th Amendment

  41. Racial Discrimination after Reconstruction • Very Common throughout the U.S. • De Facto in the North • De Jure in the South (Black Codes/Jim Crow Laws)

  42. Plessey v. Ferguson (1896) • Court ruled in favor of de jure segregation • Equal protection of the law did not apply to non-political equality or to the actions of states.

  43. The Development of Civil Rights Policy • Initial Goals • The Role of Public Opinion

  44. The Role of the 14th Amendment • Original Purpose • State Segregation

  45. Brown Case (1954) • Class action suit involving 4 states • Court struck down De Jure segregation • Resistance to The Decision

  46. The Current Racial Balance of Schools • De Facto Segregation Rules the Day • Federalism and Funding are the reasons.

  47. Civil Rights act of 1964 • Adds Teeth to the Brown Decision • Ends Segregation through Law • Cross-Cutting legislation regarding federal funding

  48. Voting Rights act of 1965 • Ends State attempts to deny suffrage to African-Americans • African Americans vote at almost the same rates as Whites today.

  49. Affirmative Action • Results vs. Opportunities • Hard Quotas are a violation • Racial Preferences may be used