2 edition of Poverty among black families in the nonmetro South found in the catalog.
Poverty among black families in the nonmetro South
Linda M. Ghelfi
by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Economic Research Service, [Supt. of Docs., U.S. G.P.O., distributor] in Washington, D.C
Written in English
|Statement||Linda M. Ghelfi.|
|Series||Rural development research report -- no. 62.|
|Contributions||United States. Dept. of Agriculture. Economic Research Service.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 27 p. :|
|Number of Pages||27|
generational status in the United States, geographic distribution, academic achievement, parental characteristics and socioeconomic resources, disability status, nativity status, and other demographic attributes (Capps, ; Fry, ).Thus, while on average, ELs have a number of unique characteristics that distinguish them from the general population of non-ELs (Capps, ; Fry, The Great Recession brought the collapse of the stock market, high foreclosure rates, falling housing prices, and rising unemployment. Demographic change in rural America is an obvious but understudied response to the economic dislocations ushered in by the recession. We propose to provide a comprehensive picture of recent demographic processes in U.S. rural areas, at several levels of.
Poverty and Age Poverty rates by gender and work for Americans aged 65 and over The US Census declared that in % of the general population lived in poverty: 22% of all people under age much more serious poverty problem than others. Rural poverty is still most prevalent in the South: "In , 54 percent of the rural poor lived in the South, where the nonmetro poverty rate was per-cent" (Deavers ). To a large extent, the rural poverty of the South is concentrated in the black population. In fact, around the.
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Poverty among black families in the nonmetro South (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Linda M Ghelfi; United States. Department of Agriculture.
Economic Research Service. Get this from a library. Poverty among black families in the nonmetro South. [Linda M Ghelfi; United States. Department of Agriculture.
Economic Research Service,]. persistent poverty (poverty rates of 20 percent or more in each decennial census between and ). These persistent-poverty counties are predominantly rural, 95 percent being nonmetro.
Further, persistent-poverty status is more prevalent among less populated and. Specifically, we will document changing rates of poverty, sources of income and 'income packaging,' and employment and underemployment among single female-headed families with children, with special emphasis on regional (esp., South versus non-South) and residential (esp., nonmetro versus metro) variations in this regard.
Poverty among black families in the nonmetro South / by: Ghelfi, Linda M., Published: () The underclass question / Published: () Homecoming the story of African-American farmers / by: Gilbert, Charlene.
Published: (). Among the countries included in the study, the rate of working poverty varied considerably, e.g. from per cent (Belgium) to per cent (the United States). 3 Given the high rates of working. Ghelfi, Linda Poverty Among Black Families in the Nonmetro South.
Rural Development Research Report No. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Economic Research Service. Abstract. In the United States, poverty is place based. Nonmetro areas have substantially higher poverty rates than metro areas. Poverty is also regionally based: the two poorest regions in the United States are the Mississippi Delta and the Texas Borderland.
into two major sections: Households and Families in Appalachia, and Family Structure and Poverty. This paper is part of a series of reports being written for the Appalachian Regional Commission on topics including population growth, labor markets, poverty, racial and ethnic diversity, housing and commuting, age structure, migration, and education.
counties. Furthermore, an average of 30 percent of black persons in poverty counties had incomes below poverty levels in compared with an average of 20 percent of blacks in all nonmetro counties.
Finally, the average poverty rate among whites in these counties was 5 per-centage points above comparable rates in all nonmetro counties. In86 percent of children lived in married-couple families, a share that dropped to 61 percent by 17 Single-parent families have always represented a disproportionate share of the nation’s poor; poverty rates for female-headed households were 38 percent in and 34 percent in 18 But the increasing share of all individuals.
Poverty and Opportunity Structure in Rural America Poverty and Opportunity Structure in Rural America Tickamyer, Ann R. Rural areas have a disproportionate share of the US poverty population.
Like poor urban communities, the persistence and severity of poverty in rural America can be linked to a limited opportunity structure which is the outcome of both past social and.
Chapter 1, the poverty threshold varies according to family size, the number of Husband & Wife 0 6 10 20 30 40 Male-headed Female-headed Percentage poor All persons in families Nonmetro Metro Figure Poverty Rates by Family Type and Residence, "Poverty Among Young Childern in Black Immigrant, US-Born Black, and Non-Black Immigrant Families: The Role of Familial Contexts." University of Kentucky Center for Poverty Research Discussion Paper Series, DP of low-income families, most research to date has focused on urban settings.
Yet there is reason to think that welfare reform may not be working as well for the almost million people living in poverty in nonmetropolitan areas (Rural Policy Research.
Kneebone and Berube paint a new picture of poverty in America as well as the best ways to combat it. Confronting Suburban Poverty in America offers a series of workable recommendations for public, private, and nonprofit leaders seeking to modernize poverty alleviation and community development strategies and connect residents with economic opportunity.
Furthermore, the nonmetro South, with over 40 percent of the U.S. nonmetro population, has a significantly higher incidence of poverty. Poverty estimates for indicate that, in the South, percent of nonmetro residents were poor compared with percent of all nonmetro residents.
Rural Population Change, Focus on Natural Amenities. During the s, rural areas experienced net in-migration representing a significant rebound as compared to the decade prior (Fulton, Fuguitt, and Gibson ).From April, to April,the population of nonmetropolitan counties grew by million, or percent, compared with only percent during the – period ().
This paper documents changing patterns of concentrated poverty in nonmetro areas. Data from the Decennial U.S. Census Summary Files show that poverty rates--both overall and for children--declined more rapidly in nonmetro than metro counties in the s. The s also brought large reductions in the number of high-poverty nonmetro counties and.
INTRODUCTION Ever since President Lyndon Johnson's declaration of war on poverty inand perhaps as early as the publication in of Michael Harrington's influential book The Other America: Poverty in the United States, politicians and policy makers have sought to.
Target PopulationsSelf-sufficiency programs serve a variety of Target Populations. Within each Topic, visitors can filter information by individual populations of interest. Examples of these types of populations might include demographic considerations - the elderly, children, Native or Tribal populations, ex-offenders, immigrant populations - or areas of particular challenge such as substance.Gringeri, C.
E. (). The poverty of hard work: Multiple jobs and low wages in family economies of rural Utah households. Journal of Sociology and Social Welfare, 28, Higginbotham, E., & Weber, L.
(). Moving up with kin and community: Upward social mobility for black and white women. Gender & Society, 6, Jencks, C.
().The Journal of Rural Social Sciences (JRSS) is the official peer-reviewed journal of the Southern Rural Sociological Association. JRSS is focused on disseminating scholarly works that build knowledge and have the potential to inform development practice and policy across social, economic, cultural, and environmental domains.