Andrew Grant-Thomas is Deputy Director of The Kirwan Institute for the Study of Race and Ethnicity at The Ohio State University Gary Orfield is Professor of Education, Law, Political Science and Urban Planning at The University of California, Los Angeles, and Co-Director of the Civil Rights Project.
Foreword Introduction: The Past as Racial Prologue? 1. Color Lines in a Multiracial Nation: An Institutional Demographic Overview of the United States in the Twenty-First Century Part I: Foundations of Multiracial Inequality 2. Color Lines in the Mind: Implicit Prejudice, Discrimination, and the Potential for Change 3. Structural Racism and Color Lines in the United States Part II: Ambiguities of Racial and Ethnic Identity 4. "We Are Not Like Them": Social Distancing and Realignment in the U.S. Latino Racial Hierarchy 5. The Paradox of the Puerto Rican Race: The Interplay of Racism and Nationalism under U.S. Colonialism 6. Shared Fates in Asian Transracial Adoption: Korean Adoptee Experiences of Difference in Their Families Part III: Negotiating Change: Group Interaction on the Ground 7. Multiracial Youth Scenes and the Dynamics of Race: New Approaches to Racialization within the Bay Area Hip Hop Underground 8. Toward Diversity That Works: Building Communities through Arts and Culture 9. Commonality in Values across the Racial Divide 10. Immigrant Political Empowerment in New York and Los Angeles Part IV: The Road Ahead? 11. To Be Continued? The "Problem of the Color Line" in the Twenty-First Century Conclusion: Color Lines, the New Society, and the Responsibility of Scholars Contributors Index