The End of Racism: Finding Values In An Age Of Technoaffluence

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Simon and Schuster, 1996 M09 30 - 724 páginas
In this daring exploration of the history, nature, and ultimate meaning of racism, Dinesh D'Souza breaks the accepted boundaries of discourse about race in our country. When published in hardcover, D'Souza's opinion and comments stirred much controversy. In a new Foreword presented here, he responds to critics on all sides of the political spectrum.
 

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Review: The End of Racism: Finding Values in an Age of Technoaffluence

Crítica de los usuarios  - David - Goodreads

I enjoyed this book very much. D'Souza was, admittedly, preaching to the choir in many of his assertions, but nevertheless it is a thought-provoking read. I started in May, for crying out loud, and it took me this long to finish--it is definitely a "needs to be digested" read. Leer comentario completo

A balanced set of critics

Crítica de los usuarios  - megadethissuperior - Overstock.com

As I write this I am the only one who has reviewed this book. Let me tell you... I love it!And what I also love is that the reviews left by critics are a true balance. Usually a book will have too ... Leer comentario completo

Contenido

The Collapse of Liberal Hope
1
The Origins of Racism
25
Was Slavery a Racist Institution?
67
The Rise of Liberal Antiracism
115
Who Betrayed Martin Luther King Jr ?
163
How Civil Rights Became a Profession
201
Is America a Racist Society? The Problem of Rational Discrimination
245
Racial Preferences and Their Consequences
289
Is Eurocentrism a Racist Concept? The Search for an African Shakespeare
337
Can African Americans Be Racist?
387
Race and the IQ Debate
431
Pathologies of Black Culture
477
A New Vision for a Multiracial Society
525
Notes
557
Index
701
Derechos de autor

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Acerca del autor (1996)

Dinesh D’Souza has had a twenty-five-year career as a writer, scholar, and public intellectual. A former policy analyst in the Reagan White House, D’Souza also served as John M. Olin Fellow at the American Enterprise Institute, and the Robert and Karen Rishwain Fellow at the Hoover Institution at Stanford University. He has been named one of America’s most influential conservative thinkers by the New York Times Magazine, and Newsweek cited him as one of the country’s most prominent Asian-Americans.

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