Interracial justice [electronic resource] :conflict and reconciliation in post-civil rights America / Eric K. Yamamoto.
By: Yamamoto, Eric K.Material type: BookSeries: Critical America: Publisher: New York : New York University Press, �1999Description: 1 online resource (xi, 330 pages).Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 0585024634 (electronic bk.); 9780585024639 (electronic bk.).Subject(s): United States -- Race relations | Minorities -- Civil rights -- United States -- History -- 20th century | Minorities -- Legal status, laws, etc. -- United States | United States -- Social conditions -- 1980- | Social conflict -- United States -- History -- 20th century | Reconciliation -- History -- 20th century | SOCIAL SCIENCE -- Anthropology -- Cultural | SOCIAL SCIENCE -- Discrimination & Race Relations | SOCIAL SCIENCE -- Minority Studies | Minorities -- Civil rights | Minorities -- Legal status, laws, etc | Race relations | Reconciliation | Social conflict | Social history | United States | Since 1900Genre/Form: Electronic books. | History.DDC classification: 305.8/00973 Online resources: EBSCOhost
Includes bibliographical references (pages 279-324) and index.
1. "Can We All Get Along?": Justice Grievances among Communities of Color -- 2. "When Sorry Isn't Enough": A Worldwide Trend of Race Apologies -- 3. Asian Americans and Native Hawaiians: Apology and Redress -- 4. "It's Sanitized, Guiltless Racism": Race, Culture, and Grievance -- 5. "Who's Hurting Whom?": Reframing Racial Group Agency and Responsibility -- 6. Race Praxis: A Developing Theory of Racial Justice Practice -- 7. Interracial Healing: Multidisciplinary Approaches -- 8. "Facing History, Facing Ourselves": Interracial Justice -- 9. Apology and Reparations for Native Hawaiians -- 10. The Hat Shop Controversy: African Americans and Asian Americans in Los Angeles -- 11. Truth and Reconciliation: South Africa 1998.
"Melding race history, legal theory, theology, social psychology, and concrete stories, Eric Yamamoto offers a fresh look at race and responsibility. He presents stories of explosive conflicts and halting conciliatory efforts between African Americans and Korean and Vietnamese immigrant shop owners in Los Angeles and New Orleans. He paints a fascinating picture of South Africa's controversial Truth and Reconciliation Commission as well as a pathbreaking Asian American apology to Native Hawaiians for complicity in their oppression. Interracial Justice greatly advances our understanding of conflict and healing through justice in multiracial America."--Jacket.
Description based on print version record.