Color-Blind: Seeing Beyond Race in a Race-Obsessed World
Ellis Cose (Author)
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January 07, 1998
5.35 X 8.12 X 0.72 inches | 0.56 pounds
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About the Author
Ellis Cose was a longtime columnist and contributing editor for Newsweek magazine, the former chairman of the editorial board of the New York Daily News, and is the creator and director of Renewing American Democracy, an initiative of the University of Southern California, Northwestern, and Long Island University. He began his journalism career as a weekly columnist for the Chicago Sun-Times and has been a contributor and press critic for Time magazine, president and chief executive officer of the Institute for Journalism Education, and columnist and chief writer on management and workplace issues for USA Today. Cose has appeared on the Today show, Nightline, Dateline, ABC World News, Good Morning America, and a variety of other nationally televised and local programs. He has received fellowships or individual grants from the Ford Foundation, the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation, the Rockefeller Foundation, and the University of California, among others, and has won numerous journalism awards. Cose is the author of The Short Life and Curious Death of Free Speech in America, Bone to Pick, The Envy of the World, the bestselling The Rage of a Privileged Class, and several other books.
"A standout, filled with keen and novel solutions to racial conflict. A thoughtful and inspiring book."-- Dr. Alvin F. Poussaint, Harvard Medical School"Cose argues convincingly that racism persists in America today for the very reason that too many Americans fail to acknowledge it and to actively work to break down the artificial boundaries that divide one human from another. In so doing, Cose...moves us one step closer to its end."-- Senator Bill Bradley"A good primer for anyone who wants to see what has been going on with race relations through the eyes of a journalist who keeps a microscope on the subject."-- Juan Williams, "Los Angeles Times""Accurately assesses the contradictory nature of U.S. race relations: they often get better and worse at the same time."-- R. Z. Sheppard, "Time""A book this country desperately needs."-- "New York Times Book Review"