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After the Supreme Court outlawed explicit race-based zoning, cities across the country, including San Diego, began implementing the zoning we know today, often resulting in racial segregation, even if it was no longer explicit.
Regardless of intent, the result of zoning in the century since its widespread adoption has been racial segregation, according to a 2000 study published in the Journal of the American Planning Association.
Flores argues that San Diego’s current system, which provides few options on how one can manage chunks of land, holds our neighborhoods in states of division that ensure segregation.
The segregation of our neighborhoods and friend groups will not help the situation.
There were political considerations in the Roosevelt administration when it implemented policies of segregation.
This created permissive space for key Supreme Court decisions such as Brown vs Board of Education, which ended state-sanctioned racial segregation in schools.
Southern Democrats, for instance, were the key agents of slavery in the 19th century and the segregation that followed it into the 20th.
Racial segregation in the public schools of Virginia was provided for in the Constitution of 1902.
Racial segregation in the public schools of Virginia was constitutionally established in the Underwood Constitution of 1902.
To discover exactly what the Central Authority intended this segregation to be is surprisingly difficult.

WORDS RELATED TO SEGREGATION

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