Chicano students and the courts

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chicano students and the courts

Chicano Students and the Courts by Richard Valencia

In 1925 Adolfo Babe Romo, a Mexican American rancher in Tempe, Arizona, filed suit against his school district on behalf of his four young children, who were forced to attend a markedly low-quality segregated school, and won. But Romo v. Laird was just the beginning. Some sources rank Mexican Americans as one of the most poorly educated ethnic groups in the United States. Chicano Students and the Courts is a comprehensive look at this communitys long-standing legal struggle for better schools and educational equality. Through the lens of critical race theory, Valencia details why and how Mexican American parents and their children have been forced to resort to legal action.
Chicano Students and the Courts engages the many areas that have spurred Mexican Americans to legal battle, including school segregation, financing, special education, bilingual education, school closures, undocumented students, higher education financing, and high-stakes testing, ultimately situating these legal efforts in the broader scope of the Mexican American communitys overall struggle for the right to an equal education. Extensively researched, and written by an author with firsthand experience in the courtroom as an expert witness in Mexican American education cases, this volume is the first to provide an in-depth understanding of the intersection of litigation and education vis-�-vis Mexican Americans.
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Chicano Students and the Courts The Mexican American Legal Struggle for Educational Equality Critica

Chicano students and the courts: The Mexican American legal struggle for educational equality

Critical America. In this book Richard R. Valencia effectively weaves together a wide variety of large and small, famous and forgotten, Chicano legal challenges to educational discrimination and ties the entire corpus of activism around the concept of critical race theory. This book is successful as a reference work and as a synthesis of critical race scholarship on the varied, confusing tangle of Mexican American educational litigation. Valencia devotes specific chapters to the somewhat overlapping areas of segregation, funding, special education, bilingual education, school closures, undocumented students, higher education, and high-stakes testing.

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The Mexican American Legal Struggle for Educational Equality

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