In August of 2003, Harvard University hosted a major conference, organized by the Civil Rights Project, titled Segregation and Integration in America's Present and Future. The conference was appropriately subtitled the Color Lines Conference, in reference to W.E.B. Du Bois's classic 1903 study The Souls of Black Folk. This sprawling conference brought together some of the more significant actors in the Civil Rights arena—including Gary Orfield, Julian Bond, Antonia Hernandez, Glenn Loury, William Julius Wilson, and Gerald Torres—to reflect on the dynamics of residential segregation, racial identity, institutional barriers to racial integration, inequalities in higher education, and, or course, lessons learned and not learned from the powerful ruling in Brown v. Board of Education.
Copyright © 2005 Cornell Law Review. This article first appeared in Cornell Law Review 90, no. 2 (January 2005), 515-530.
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Wilkens, David E. “African Americans and Aboriginals Peoples: Similarities and Differences in Historical Experiences.” Cornell Law Review 90, no. 2 (January 2005): 515-530.