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         Asian-american Organizations:     more books (100)
  1. Inter-generational paper on Asian American attitudes towards family values, interracial dating, and marriage by Flavia Tam, 1998
  2. Asian Pacific resource directory of the greater Bay Area: A complete guide to Asian Pacific organizations throughout nine Bay Area counties by Sharlene Lew, 1988
  3. The African-American Network: Get Connected More Than 5000 Prominent People Organizations African amern Commun by Crawford B. Bunkley, 1996-11-01
  4. The African American Theatre Directory, 1816-1960: A Comprehensive Guide to Early Black Theatre Organizations, Companies, Theatres, and Performing Groups by Bernard L. Peterson, 1997-05-30
  5. Black Political Organizations in the Post-Civil Rights Era
  6. He-Said-She-Said: Talk as Social Organization among Black Children (A Midland Book) by Marjorie Harness Goodwin, 1991-03-01
  7. African American Fraternities and Sororities: The Legacy and the Vision
  8. The Company Weavers of Bengal: The East India Company and the Organization of Textile Production in Bengal 1750-1813 (Oxford University South Asian Studies) by Hameeda Hossain, 1990-03-29
  9. Something Better for Our Children: Black Organization in the Chicago Public Schools, 1963-1971 (Studies in African American History and Culture) by Dionne Danns, 2002-12-06
  10. Japanese Pride, American Prejudice: Modifying the Exclusion Clause of the 1924 Immigration Act by Izumi Hirobe, 2002-04-01
  11. Fighting for Us: Maulana Karenga, the US Organization, and Black Cultural Nationalism by Scot Brown, Clayborne Carson, 2005-03-01
  12. African American Males in School and Society: Practices and Policies for Effective Education by Vernon C. Polite, 1999-09-01
  13. Light In The Darkness: African Americans and the YMCA, 1852-1946 by Nina Mjagkij, 2003-12-01
  14. Closing the African American Achievement Gap in Higher Education

41. Verizon Wireless Awards $60,000 In HopeLine(R) Grants To Asian
Oct 20, 2010 Verizon Wireless Awards $60,000 in HopeLine(R) Grants to AsianAmerican Organizations in California Five San Francisco Bay Area organizations receive support for their 15-Oct-2008 PRN20081015

42. Post-9/11 Anti Immigrant Government Initiatives: The Response Of Middle Eastern
Bozorgmehr, M. and Bakalian, A. , 200408-14 Post-9/11 Anti Immigrant Government Initiatives The Response of Middle Eastern and South Asian American Organizations Paper
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Post-9/11 Anti Immigrant Government Initiatives: The Response of Middle Eastern and South Asian American Organizations
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September 11, 2001 is one of those dates in history that will be remembered for a long time, certainly by the millions who witnessed the collapse of the Twin Towers through their television screens over and over again. For Middle Eastern and South Asian Americans, “9/11” will likewise signify a shocking and sad day, but it will also be the milestone that marks the beginning of an era of heightened backlash. For members of these communities, the tragic events ushered in a period characterized by hate crimes, discrimination, profiling and harassment at the hands off the American public. They also experienced feelings of anxiety, fear and alienation generated by the U.S. government’s dragnet aimed to catch terrorists. Purposefully or inadvertently, the series of initiatives singled out Arabs and/or Muslims for profiling.
Immediately after the attacks, individuals who looked Middle Eastern or had Arabic- or Islamic-sounding names, regardless of the accuracy of these perceptions, became the scapegoats of citizens’ anger and vengeance. Hate crimes and bias incidents skyrocketed in the weeks following the terrorist acts and then ebbed, but remained at higher levels than the pre-9/11 period. Murders and other extreme forms of backlash subsided probably due to the calls of public officials, including the President of the United States, who condemned such criminal actions. President George W. Bush visited the Islamic Center of Washington D.C. on September 17, 2001, warning Americans not to confuse terrorists with Muslims and calling for more tolerance and understanding.

43. Network Of Asian American Organizations Facebook
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Wall Info Fan Photos Network of Asian American Organizations + Others Network of Asian American Organizations Just Others Network of Asian American Organizations Please help us grow our friends! Forward our link and ask your friends to "Like" us. November 3 at 9:53am Remove Network of Asian American Organizations Congratulations to all the candidates who won last night, especially
State Representative Paul Workman, District 47
State Representative Donna Howard, District… See More November 3 at 9:52am Remove Network of Asian American Organizations discussed AARC Business Plan on the Network of Asian American Organizations discussion board. November 2 at 8:34am Network of Asian American Organizations Our event today was a huge success! Thank you to all our speakers and attendees for taking time out of their day to come listen and provide input on the future… See More October 29 at 8:03pm 1 Comment Remove Network of Asian American Organizations We have a lot of exciting community leaders and groups rsvping for our Oct 29th event at 3M. Some of the notables include: Mayor Lee Leffingwell, Mayor Pro Tem… See More October 26 at 9:23am Remove See More Posts English (US) Español More… Download a Facebook bookmark for your phone.

44. Voices That Must Be Heard: Asian-American Organizations Complain About Census La
The Asian American Legal Defense and Education Fund (AALDEF) released a monitoring report on the 2010 Census, on March 29th. The report, which collected data and complaints
Voices That Must Be Heard
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Asian-American organizations complain about Census language mistakes
By Tao Hsieh World Journal 30 March 2010 Translated from Chinese by Connie Yik Kong The Asian American Legal Defense and Education Fund (AALDEF) released a monitoring report on the 2010 Census, on March 29th. The report, which collected data and complaints about the Census from twelve states across the nation, pointed out several problems areas on how the Census worked with Asian Americans, such as that it did not provide translation in Cantonese and Taishanese. AALDEF has already forwarded the report results to Robert M. Groves, head of the Census Bureau. AALDEF is asking the Census Bureau to improvement on the following eight issues: • Although the telephone questionnaire assistance center provides translation in Chinese, it is limited to Mandarin. It does not provide help to elder Chinese who only speak Cantonese or Taishanese. The limited translation service is even worse for other ethnic minority groups. There are complaints that the Korean operators did not know enough Korean to answer questions and that Vietnamese operators simply read directly from the Vietnamese census handbook. • People complained that the Census Bureau staff officers have stopped community organizations from helping people fill out the census questionnaire. According to AALDEF, as long as people are actively seeking assistance, community organizations' personnel should be able to help fill out the form.

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