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Hypersegregation in the Twenty-First Century

Rima Wilkes and John Iceland
Demography
Vol. 41, No. 1 (Feb., 2004), pp. 23-36
Published by: Springer on behalf of the Population Association of America
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/1515211
Page Count: 14
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Hypersegregation in the Twenty-First Century
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Abstract

We used metropolitan-level data from the 2000 U.S. census to analyze the hypersegregation of four groups from whites: blacks, Hispanics, Asians, and Native Americans. While blacks were hypersegregated in 29 metropolitan areas and Hispanics were hypersegregated in 2, Asians and Native Americans were not hypersegregated in any. There were declines in the number of metropolitan areas with black hypersegregation, although levels of segregation experienced by blacks remained significantly higher than those of the other groups, even after a number of factors were controlled. Indeed, although socioeconomic differences among the groups explain some of the difference in residential patterns more generally, they have little association with hypersegregation in particular, indicating the overarching salience of race in shaping residential patterns in these highly divided metropolitan areas.

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