Ethnic Information Sources of the United States
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Ethnic Information Sources of the United States

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Published by Gale Cengage .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • United States - General,
  • Ethnic Sociology,
  • History - U.S.,
  • Bibliography,
  • Directories,
  • Information services,
  • Minorities,
  • Societies, etc,
  • Societies, etc.,
  • United States

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsJean Morgan (Editor)
The Physical Object
FormatHardcover
Number of Pages1380
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL11317207M
ISBN 100810303671
ISBN 109780810303676

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Ethnic information sources of the United States: a guide to organizations, agencies, foundations, institutions, media, commercial and trade bodies, government programs. Black Immigration and Ethnicity in the United States: An Annotated Bibliography (Bibliographies and Indexes in Afro-American and African Studies) [Center for Afroamerican and African Stud, Center for Afroamerican and African Stud] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : Hardcover. This collection of readings provides the reader with a basic introduction to the topic and concepts of cultural diversity as it has come to characterize the culture of the United States. Particular attention is given to the practice of racial, ethnic, and special interest group characterizations. No other book is as complete in its coverage of the diverse cultural groupings that make up the. North American Indians: Books to Start With This "Encyclopedia Smithsonian" site offers a bibliography of books about Native Americans. National Museum of the American Indian Web site for the Smithsonian National Museum of the American Indian. Resources include national events calendar, museum information and resources for teachers and students.

"I am most enthusiastic about this book. I designed the course and was thrilled to see that I finally found a good PSYCHOLOGY book with these incredible authors who are so well-respected in their field."—Alyson L. Burns-Glover, Pacific University of Oregon "Well-organized and comprehensive coverage of ethnic psychology." —Judith Chapman, Saint Joseph's UniversityThis comprehensive. North America:: United States. All Space Capital Places Landscapes Misc. The front view of Monticello, Thomas Jefferson's plantation home, near Charlottesville, Virginia. The third president of the United States completed the original house in In he began to rebuild the structure, blending his own architectural style with his.   How many books are published and sold annually? Discover all relevant statistics and facts on the U.S. book industry/market now on ! The United States historically had few Hispanics, Asians, and Native Americans, especially before the late twentieth century. Most Asian Americans historically lived in the western United States. The Hispanic and Asian population of the United States has rapidly increased in the late twentieth and twenty-first centuries, and the African American percentage of the U.S. population is slowly increasing .

Immigration to the United States, Immigration to the United States, , is a web-based collection of historical materials from Harvard's libraries, archives, and museums that documents voluntary immigration to the United States from the signing of the Constitution to the onset of the Great Depression. Concentrating heavily on the 19th century, this website includes over , pages from . The most common racial or ethnic group living below the poverty line in the United States is White, followed by Hispanic and Black. The Census Bureau uses a set of money income thresholds that vary by family size and composition to determine who classifies as impoverished. The second major contribution of this book is the “Learning by Doing” exercises These activities―or “mini-studies” as the authors describe them―will assist the reader in learning the information experientially and affectively, in addition to processing the information on an intellectual level."Cited by: The Great Migration was the movement of millions of African Americans out of the rural Southern United States from to Most moved to large industrial cities, as well as to many smaller industrial n-Americans moved as individuals or small groups.