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BERKELEY'S NEWS • JUNE 02, 2023

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Stephen Menendian

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Several authors and researchers explored segregation and its consequences during a seminar Tuesday held by UC Berkeley’s Othering & Belonging Institute.
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Several authors and researchers explored segregation and its consequences during a seminar Tuesday held by UC Berkeley’s Othering & Belonging Institute.
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The United States’ COVID-19 response has been ranked poorly among its global peers in an index created by UC Berkeley’s Othering and Belonging Institute.
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The United States’ COVID-19 response has been ranked poorly among its global peers in an index created by UC Berkeley’s Othering and Belonging Institute.
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In a special meeting Thursday night, Berkeley City Council voted unanimously on two items that will begin the process of ending exclusionary zoning in the city.
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In a special meeting Thursday night, Berkeley City Council voted unanimously on two items that will begin the process of ending exclusionary zoning in the city.
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The city of Berkeley was the first in the nation to enact exclusionary zoning laws responsible for racial segregation in housing. Earlier this week, Berkeley city council took a stride toward ending this legacy by voting to do away with single-family zoning. 
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The city of Berkeley was the first in the nation to enact exclusionary zoning laws responsible for racial segregation in housing. Earlier this week, Berkeley city council took a stride toward ending this legacy by voting to do away with single-family zoning. 
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While some Republicans are preaching unity right now and urging us to move past the Jan. 6 riots, we cannot truly have unity without accountability.
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While some Republicans are preaching unity right now and urging us to move past the Jan. 6 riots, we cannot truly have unity without accountability.
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The UC Berkeley Othering and Belonging Institute recently published a report ranking 101 Bay Area cities from most to least segregated.
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The UC Berkeley Othering and Belonging Institute recently published a report ranking 101 Bay Area cities from most to least segregated.
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While the Bay Area is one of the most racially and ethnically diverse places in the world, segregation persists, and certain communities of color are increasingly forced to more distant parts of the Bay, according to a recently released study by the Haas Institute for a Fair and Inclusive Society.
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While the Bay Area is one of the most racially and ethnically diverse places in the world, segregation persists, and certain communities of color are increasingly forced to more distant parts of the Bay, according to a recently released study by the Haas Institute for a Fair and Inclusive Society.
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According to the report, titled “Racial Segregation in the San Francisco Bay Area,” 39 percent of census tracts in the Bay Area were classified as highly segregated, about 27 percent of tracts were moderately segregated and about 31 percent of tracts showed low segregation.
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According to the report, titled “Racial Segregation in the San Francisco Bay Area,” 39 percent of census tracts in the Bay Area were classified as highly segregated, about 27 percent of tracts were moderately segregated and about 31 percent of tracts showed low segregation.
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On Thursday, the U.S. Supreme Court upheld the consideration of race as a factor in college admissions — a decision that has been met with both optimism and frustration by those affiliated with the UC system, as its admissions policies will not be affected by the verdict.
On Thursday, the U.S. Supreme Court upheld the consideration of race as a factor in college admissions — a decision that has been met with both optimism and frustration by those affiliated with the UC system, as its admissions policies will not be affected by the verdict.
The long-standing U.S. Supreme Court battle over affirmative action has reignited with the court’s June decision to reconsider a controversial case, prompting several universities nationwide — including the University of California — to take a stance.
The long-standing U.S. Supreme Court battle over affirmative action has reignited with the court’s June decision to reconsider a controversial case, prompting several universities nationwide — including the University of California — to take a stance.