That would save a few billion dollars, and even generate a few.
- Secondary Sources?
- Clássicos Juvenis: Huckleberry Finn (Portuguese Edition).
- The Conquest of the Air (French Science Fiction Book 89).
- Signed books;
- Project MUSE - Desegregating Private Higher Education in the South!
- Die Softwareindustrie: Ökonomische Prinzipien, Strategien, Perspektiven (German Edition).
- Voices and Ideas.
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- The Good Pub Guide 2014.
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Secondary Sources - African Americans at Duke University - LibGuides at Duke University
Clearly, to receive this funding, schools had to eliminate segregation, and so a rift appeared within the leadership of the schools. University presidents generally favored making careful accommodations in their racial policies for the sake of academic improvement, but universities' boards of trustees -- the presidents' main opponents -- served as the final decision-makers on university policy.
Board members--usually comprised of professional, white, male alumni--reacted strongly to threats against southern white authority and resisted determinedly any outside attempts to impose desegregation.
The grassroots civil rights movement created a national crisis of conscience that led many individuals and institutions vital to the universities' survival to insist on desegregation. The schools felt enormous pressure to end discrimination as northern foundations withheld funding, accrediting bodies and professional academic associations denied membership, divinity students and professors chose to study and teach elsewhere, and alumni withheld contributions.
The Brown v.