Trust in Black America

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  • Format: Paperback
  • Copyright: 2012-02-01
  • Publisher: New York Univ Pr

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Covering early societies, the classical, postclassical, and modern periods, and the 20th century, and blending the great advances in historical research over the past quarter century, Experiencing World Historyrepresents an important addition to the teaching of world history. Focusing on major issues in social history in the context of world history and divided into five chronological sections that highlight the mixture of change and continuity, the volume traces key aspects of society over time, among them gender; work and leisure; state and society; culture contact and population patterns. Truly global in scope, Experiencing World Historyincludes deep coverage of all the major areas including Asia, Africa, Europe, and the Americas. A brief introduction ties the social history themes to more conventional world history coverage, and an epilogue after each of the five sections suggests overarching themes and connections.

Author Biography

Shayla C. Nunnally is Associate Professor of Political Science and African American Studies at the University of Connecticut.

Table of Contents

Preface and Acknowledgmentsp. vii
Understanding Race and Trust
Introduction: Race, Risk, and Discriminationp. 3
Explaining Blacks'(Dis)trust: A Theory of Discriminative Racial-Psychological Processingp. 24
Racial Internalization
Being Black in America: Racial Socializationp. 57
Trust No One: Navigating Race and Racismp. 90
Trusting Bodies, Racing Trustp. 121
Racial Externalization
The Societal Contextp. 155
The Political Contextp. 191
Conclusion: In Whom Do Black Americans Trust?p. 226
NPSS Descriptive Statistics of Survey Samplep. 241
Survey Sample and U.S. Census Quota Matchingp. 242
Notesp. 245
Referencesp. 251
Indexp. 273
About the Authorp. 286
Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.

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