The Patron-Recipient Relationship and Minority Politics in New York City
Charles V. Hamilton suggests that the antipoverty programs of the 1960s in New York City rather than politicizing the black poor, actually produced a patron-recipient relationship that kept them depoliticized.
Challenging the Civil Rights Establishment: Profiles of a New Black Vanguard, Joseph G. Conti and Brad Stetson Reviewed by Charles V. Hamilton
The Dual Agenda of African American Organizations since the New Deal: Social Welfare Policies and Civil Rights, Dona Cooper Hamilton and Charles V. Hamilton
Jesse Jackson's 1984 Presidential Campaign: Challenge and Change in American Politics, Ronald Walters and Lucius J. Barker Reviewed by Charles V. Hamilton
Racial Formation in the United States from the 1960s to the 1980s, Michael Omi and Howard Winant Reviewed by Charles V. Hamilton
Social Policy and the Welfare of Black Americans: From Rights to Resources, Charles V. Hamiltonmore by this author
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Understanding Fiscal Policies, Debt, and Entitlements
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Ukraine, Russia, and the West
Creating a Disaster: NATO's Open Door Policy
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DAVID W. RIVERA
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