[PDF/EPUB] (Schools of Hope) by Norman H. Finkelstein

Schools of Hope

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I learned a lot from this book about how Sears Roebuck leader Julius Rosenwald decided to give away his wealth and helped build thousands of schools for African Americans in the South at a time when education for blacks was not a high priority His methodology of euiring the community to be involved in the process is a model to how development projects should be carried out In that sense this book connected to Stones a model to how development projects should be carried out In that sense this book connected to Stones Schools Promoting Peace With Books Not Bombs in Afghanistan and Pakistan different time and place but similar concept I Also Learned About Early Efforts learned about early efforts Civil Rights through education including a bit about the connection between Rosenwald s foundation and the Tuskegee Institute This picture book is beautifully put together AND VERY INFORMATIONAL NORMAN HFINKELSTEIN TELLS very informational Norman HFinkelstein tells inspiring history of how Booker T Washington the famous African Americaneducator convinced JuliusRosenwald president of Sears to support the building of than 5300 well designed and well euipped schools for African American students who didn t previously have schools that were designed with their needs in mind This book is very high uality and I would ecommend it to any teacher who would. When Booker T Washington the famed African American educator asked Julius Rosenwald the wealthy president of Sears Roebuck and Company and noted philanthropist to help him build well designed and fully euipped schools for black children. ,
Like to share the story of Julius Rosenwald generous acts and his legacyReview written by Hannah McVey Julius Rosenwald Is A Hero That is a
that want to 
want to because of his philanthropic endeavors I like his style This book truly inspires in eaders what it means to do good philanthropically even mentioning that Gates and Buffet have followed in Rosenwald s footsteps pledging their earnings to charity To me the most profound was that he took that money and 1 wanted matching donations so that each community worked toward the goal and 2 he wanted his money earned spent in his lifetime not for future generations because it was his money that got me thinking about all the Zwanzig Männer sind genug rich people in the world whose kids are simplyich because of their predecessors Certainly not helping them feel the same philanthropy if they didn t earn it themselves kudos to Rosenwald The premise of the man that Dying Light ran Sears for many years was that his giving spirit created over 5000 schools for blacks in the south at a time when separate but eual was supposed to be theule of thumb Instead he Yaşayan Kur'an Meal-Tefsir realized in partnerships with people like Booker T Washington that people wanted They wanted an education they wanted to con. The face of education in the South changed for the better It was the early 1900s a time of discriminationacial segregation and inadeuate education for African Americans Rosenwald created a special fund that in just twenty years built.
Comparative Criminal Justice Systems My Lord's Judgment
Tribute and it became a community wide effort Rosenwald inspired he was a champion and cheerleader An inspiring book to demonstrate the American dream and putting iches to good use In the early decades of the previous century conditions for African American schools in the South were deplorable Finkelstein The Case of the General's Thumb reveals a largely untold history of how Booker T Washington the famous balck educator convinced Julius Rosenwald president of Sears Roebuck and Company to support the building of than 5300 well designed and well euipped schools for this population over the course of twenty years This is than a story of an inspiring philanthropist it is also aecord of the black men and women who Intensely Committed To Bettering committed to bettering lives of their children through education Rosenwald set one important condition for his school contributions each community had to aise funds to eceive a school By the time the final school was constructed in 1932 than 600000 black children had attended a Rosenwald schoolAttractively laid out and generously illustrated with period black and white photographs young eaders and esearchers will find this an engaging eadable treatment of a previously untold stor. Than 5300 schools attended by 600000 black students In this inspiring story noted nonfiction writer Norman H Finkelstein spotlights one man's legacy and the power of community action Includes uotations a detailed bibliography and index. .

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