Author Jonathan Kozol suggests in Savage Inequalities that public schools promote nothing but inequalities among students.
In actuality, finding the root of this problem is much more involved. With his travels, expert testimony and personal stories gathered from the people within the community and schools, he shows the exact opposite of equality. increases the inequality problems by overpopulating the inner-cities that do not offer as many employment opportunities.
Using public shaming to shift our beliefs rather than having constructive conversations has become the new normal.
Are we now blurring the lines between activism and [cyber]bullying or humiliation?
Experts were concerned about the way people’s online activities can undermine truth, foment distrust, jeopardize individuals’ well-being when it comes to physical and emotional health, enable trolls to weaken democracy and community, kill privacy, and open up larger social divisions as digital divides widen and more.
These same experts and scholars are quick to remind us of the many that technology has brought us.
In Savage Inequalities, Jonathan Kozol describes the conditions of several of America's public schools.
Kozol visited schools in neighborhoods and found that there was a wide disparity in the conditions between the schools in the poorest inner-city communities and schools in the wealthier suburban communities. R.2d 1180, December 9, 1952, Argued, May 17, 1954, Decided, Reargued December 8, 1953), which supposedly mandated the desegregation of schools in America.
Kozol describes conditions the clearly violate the landmark court decision in “Brown vs. Jonathan Kozol writes and amazing article called “From Still question of who will survive.
Urban schools have become institutions well skilled in the desensitizing of its students to the importance of the qualities that an education should embody: idealism, imagination and creativity.