African-American youth: their social and economic status in the United States
An in-depth analysis of the contexts of Black youth socialization with emphasis on the intragroup variations in the circumstances, behavior, and experiences of those youth. Taylor and his contributors present a balanced portrait of the majority of Black youth who stay in school, avoid drugs and pregnancy, are employed, and are not involved in crime despite social and economic disadvantages, alongside those unfortunates who are enmeshed in the crucible of social problems. Authored by some of the best African-American researchers in the United States, this volume focuses on the multiple ecologies of Black youth development from school through employment and marriage.
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Old Issues and New Theorizing about
Health and Mental Health of Black
The Multiple Ecologies of Black Youth
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adolescent childbearing adolescent mothers adult African American males African American youth Afrocultural baby behavior birth black adolescents black and white black children black families black females black males black students black youth Brunswick cannabinoids Census child Children's Defense Fund cocaine contraception crime cultural delinquency Development developmental differences disadvantaged dropouts Drug Abuse ecological systems theory economic educational effects ethnic experience factors fathers follow-up Gibbs girl Heroin high school high-risk Hispanic homicide households increased inner-city labor mainstream Marijuana marijuana/hashish mental health minority National Urban League outcomes parents participation peer group percent of black Perspectives population poverty pregnancy Press problems programs psychological race racial realm relationship reported Research risk role sample sexual activity social society socioeconomic Spencer Statistics status structural suicide Teenage Teenage Pregnancy U.S. Department U.S. Government Printing Urban users variables violence Washington white youth women YEDPA York young black youth employment
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Community Youth Development: Programs, Policies, and Practices
Limited preview - 2003