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Record identifier : 569141
Personal Name - Primary Intelectual Responsibility : Manning, Anita A
Title and statement of responsibility : Black-White interracial parenting in the Midwest: Naturalistic inquiry into race-related experiences, race identity choices, and education realities [Thesis]
Publication, Distribution,Etc. : University of South Dakota, 2009
Language of the Item : eng
Dissertation of thesis details and type of degree : Ed.D
Body granting the degree : , University of South Dakota
Summary or Abstract : On November 4, 2008, the United States of America elected the first biracial president, Barack Hussein Obama, a Black man of Black and White heritage. President Obama's self-claimed identity reinforced this image. Many of the laws and ways of classifying people changed since President Obama's generation and with these changes arose a growing population of people with one White parent and one Black parent. This group claimed neither a Black nor White identity, but rather a biracial identity. "Biracial is not currently a recognized racial category within the American cultural landscape" (Rockquemore & Brunsma, 2002, p. 336).According to Root (1996), "The US Census (1992) reported that while the number of monoracial white babies was 15 , the number of Black/White biracial babies has grown almost 500 " (p. xv). For the first time in history, the number of biracial babies is increasing at a faster rate than the number of monoracial babies (p. xiv). Root (1996) referred to this phenomenon as the biracial baby boom (Root, 1996, p. xv).This qualitative naturalistic inquiry study described the experiences of six interracial couples raising biracial children. The interracial couples consisted of Black men married to White women. The source of information for this study came from individual audio-recorded face-to-face interviews from the 12 participants. The interviews were transcribed, verified by the participants, and analyzed by the researcher and a peer debriefer for themes. Themes of the six interracial couple's experiences emerged.The overall consensus of the respondents was that society has not changed significantly during the past 10 years. The participants are still experiencing discrimination, racism, negative classification, social rejection, marginalization, negative stereotypes, exclusion, and ignorance from the members and practices of society.Most of the participants' experienced their children being excluded, marginalized, and forgotten at school, and shared situations of condemnation, name calling, and racist remarks. At parent conferences, practices of not having eye contact with the Black father and directing communication toward the White mother were reported.The participants in this study voiced concern about teachers, principals, and administrators lacking knowledge in regard to the teaching of biracial students. Respondents stated that teachers had low expectations of biracial students and used low-level curriculum..
Topical Name Used as Subject : Educational psychology
: Individual family studies
Information of biblio record : TL
 
 
 
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