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In most US cities, neighborhoods have grown more integrated — Their schools haven't

from Chalkbeat

Between 1990 and 2015, Seattle's neighborhoods saw a notable decline in racial segregation. It would make sense, then, to think that the city's public schools had also become more integrated. Not so. In fact, they were headed in the opposite direction. In 1990, only 3 percent of schools were intensely segregated — that is, at least 90 percent of students were nonwhite — but by 2015, that number had spiked to 17 percent. more

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