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Urban education is changing everyday in powerful ways. The old paradigms describing urban education are being eclipsed by new realities such as global neoliberal forces, a new articulation of race and class, and a politics of fear. These factors and more set the stage for Pauline Lipman's insightful analysis of the powerful relationship between education policy and the neoliberal economic and political processes that are reshaping cities in the United States and around the globe.Using Chicago as a case study of the interconnectedness between neoliberal urban policies on housing, economic development, and education, Lipman explores the larger implications on equity, justice, and the restructuring of the city. The book draws on scholarship in critical geography, urban sociology and anthropology, education policy, and critical analyses of race to offer a significant contribution to current arguments about urban schooling and how we think about the relations between neoliberal education reforms and the transformation of cities. By examining why and how these relationships resonate with people's lived experience, Lipman pushes the analysis one step further in hopes of constructing an urban education based on true social justice.
Pauline Lipman is Professor of Educational Policy Studies in the College of Education, University of Illinois-Chicago.
Table of Contents
|Series Editor Introduction||p. xiii|
|Neoliberal Urbanism and Education Policy||p. 22|
|Desmantling Public Schools Displacing African Americans and Latino/as||p. 45|
|Racial Politics of Mixed-Income Schools and Housing: Moralizing, Poverty, Building the Neoliberal City||p. 74|
|Venture Philanthropy: From Government to Governance With Cristen Jenkins||p. 100|
|Choice and Empowerment: The Cultural Politics of Charter Schools||p. 120|
|Education and the Right to the City: Another World is Possible and Necessary||p. 146|
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