IDC 3002H Lecture Notes - Lecture 3: Black Nationalism, Structural Inequality, Correlation Does Not Imply Causation

28 views3 pages
Published on 22 Nov 2017
10 page paper
3 sources for the paper
2 secondary (should be scholarly) 1 primary
chicago manual style
notes are not to be in the text
footnotes or in notes
(at end of paragraph)
quality of publication: quality sources
academic press/harvard.colulmbia.princeton
limit to just one online source
newspapers are fine
when immigrants come to US they come with all this baggage/cultures
and they discard it
melt into the american culture
embrace those values instead
book is rejecting the melting pot thesis
culture and identity much stronger force than the melting pot
melting pot- throw out old world adopt the new world-> they all become Americans
this is nothing more than mythology
19th century terminology pushed by socialists
tied it into american excpetionalism
those who did not embrace American culture were failures
offered promise of social mobility
1880-1940 13 million people came to the United States
these folks coming in remade the American working class
-emerged in the early 19th century
-it means exchanging one's labor for wage
textile industry: native born white women
then rapid development of industrial capitalism
management was then looking for workers-> turned to people overseas -> massive wave of
rise of the Nativist movement
southerners attempted to recruit Chinese to work on the plantations
easier to change society than it is to change a culture
melting pot- actually the opposite was happening- > ex. Chinatown
ethnic group is not a pure biological group
find more resources at
find more resources at
Unlock document

This preview shows page 1 of the document.
Unlock all 3 pages and 3 million more documents.

Already have an account? Log in

Get OneClass Notes+

Unlimited access to class notes and textbook notes.

YearlyBest Value
75% OFF
$8 USD/m
$30 USD/m
You will be charged $96 USD upfront and auto renewed at the end of each cycle. You may cancel anytime under Payment Settings. For more information, see our Terms and Privacy.
Payments are encrypted using 256-bit SSL. Powered by Stripe.