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How Race Is Lived in America

Two generations after the end of legal discrimination, race still ignites political debates -- over Civil War flags, for example, or police profiling. But the wider public discussion of race relations seems muted by a full-employment economy and by a sense, particularly among many whites, that the time of large social remedies is past. Race relations are being defined less by political action than by daily experience, in schools, in sports arenas, in pop culture and at worship, and especially in the workplace. These encounters -- race relations in the most literal, everyday sense -- make up this series of reports, the outcome of a yearlong examination by a team of Times reporters. (Click here to see the source material for this on the New York Times website. The New York Times presentation has many features not captured here.)

Copyright 2001 The New York Times CompanyPrivacy Information

Getting Under My Skin 7/16/00NYT
Bricks, Mortar and Coalition Building 7/13/00NYT
Why Harlem Drug Cops Don't Discuss Race 7/ 9/00NYT
Guarding the Borders of the Hip-Hop Nation 7/ 6/00NYT
The Minority Quarterback 7/ 2/00NYT
The Hurt Between the Lines 6/29/00NYT
Growing Up, Growing Apart 6/24/00NYT
Reaping What Was Sown on the Old Plantation 6/22/00NYT
When to Campaign With Color 6/20/00NYT
At a Slaughterhouse, Some Things Never Die 6/16/00NYT
A Limited Partnership 6/14/00NYT
Who Gets to Tell a Black Story ? 6/11/00NYT
Which Mans Army 6/ 7/00NYT
Best of Friends, Worlds Apart 6/ 5/00NYT
Shared Prayers, Mixed Blessings 6/ 4/00NYT
Testing the Faithful 6/ 4/00NYT

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