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Global Neighborhoods: Beyond the Multiethnic Metropolis

Neighborhoods where blacks and whites live in integrated settings alongside Hispanics and Asians represent a new phenomenon in the United States. These "global neighborhoods" have previously been identified in the nation's most diverse metropolitan centers. This study examines the full range of metr... Full description

Journal Title: Demography 2016, Vol.53 (6), p.1933-1953
Main Author: Zhang, Wenquan
Other Authors: Logan, John R
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: New York: Population Association of America (Springer)
ID: ISSN: 0070-3370
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/27778294
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recordid: cdi_pubmedcentral_primary_oai_pubmedcentral_nih_gov_5513176
title: Global Neighborhoods: Beyond the Multiethnic Metropolis
format: Article
creator:
  • Zhang, Wenquan
  • Logan, John R
subjects:
  • African Americans - statistics & numerical data
  • Article
  • Asian Americans - statistics & numerical data
  • Asian people
  • Asians
  • Continental Population Groups - statistics & numerical data
  • Cultural Diversity
  • Demography
  • Diversity of citizenship
  • Ethnic Groups - statistics & numerical data
  • European Continental Ancestry Group - statistics & numerical data
  • general
  • Geography
  • Hispanic Americans
  • Hispanic Americans - statistics & numerical data
  • Hispanics
  • human activities
  • Humans
  • Medicine/Public Health
  • Metropolitan areas
  • Minority & ethnic groups
  • Minority groups
  • Multiculturalism & pluralism
  • Neighborhood change
  • NEIGHBORHOOD CHANGE, PLACES, DIVERSITY AND SEGREGATION
  • Neighborhoods
  • Noncitizens
  • Occupational mobility
  • Population Dynamics
  • Population Economics
  • Racial integration
  • Regions
  • Residence Characteristics - statistics & numerical data
  • Residential segregation
  • Segregation
  • Social integration
  • Social Sciences
  • Socioeconomic factors
  • Sociology
  • Studies
  • United States
  • Urban Population - statistics & numerical data
  • White people
ispartof: Demography, 2016, Vol.53 (6), p.1933-1953
description: Neighborhoods where blacks and whites live in integrated settings alongside Hispanics and Asians represent a new phenomenon in the United States. These "global neighborhoods" have previously been identified in the nation's most diverse metropolitan centers. This study examines the full range of metropolitan areas to ask whether similar processes are occurring in other parts of the country. Is there evidence of stable racial integration in places that lack such diversity? What are the paths of neighborhood change in areas with few Hispanic or Asian residents, or areas where Hispanics are the principal minority group, or where there is no large minority presence at all? We distinguish four types of metropolitan regions: white, white/black, white/Hispanic/Asian, and multiethnic. These regions necessarily differ greatly in neighborhood composition, but some similar trajectories of neighborhood change are found in all of them. The results provide new evidence of the effect of Hispanic and Asian presence on black-white segregation in all parts of the country.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0070-3370
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0070-3370
  • 1533-7790
url: Link


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descriptionNeighborhoods where blacks and whites live in integrated settings alongside Hispanics and Asians represent a new phenomenon in the United States. These "global neighborhoods" have previously been identified in the nation's most diverse metropolitan centers. This study examines the full range of metropolitan areas to ask whether similar processes are occurring in other parts of the country. Is there evidence of stable racial integration in places that lack such diversity? What are the paths of neighborhood change in areas with few Hispanic or Asian residents, or areas where Hispanics are the principal minority group, or where there is no large minority presence at all? We distinguish four types of metropolitan regions: white, white/black, white/Hispanic/Asian, and multiethnic. These regions necessarily differ greatly in neighborhood composition, but some similar trajectories of neighborhood change are found in all of them. The results provide new evidence of the effect of Hispanic and Asian presence on black-white segregation in all parts of the country.
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abstractNeighborhoods where blacks and whites live in integrated settings alongside Hispanics and Asians represent a new phenomenon in the United States. These "global neighborhoods" have previously been identified in the nation's most diverse metropolitan centers. This study examines the full range of metropolitan areas to ask whether similar processes are occurring in other parts of the country. Is there evidence of stable racial integration in places that lack such diversity? What are the paths of neighborhood change in areas with few Hispanic or Asian residents, or areas where Hispanics are the principal minority group, or where there is no large minority presence at all? We distinguish four types of metropolitan regions: white, white/black, white/Hispanic/Asian, and multiethnic. These regions necessarily differ greatly in neighborhood composition, but some similar trajectories of neighborhood change are found in all of them. The results provide new evidence of the effect of Hispanic and Asian presence on black-white segregation in all parts of the country.
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pubPopulation Association of America (Springer)
pmid27778294
doi10.1007/s13524-016-0516-4
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