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Urban Education: Challenges in Educating Culturally Diverse Children

by Min Zhou - 2003

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Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record Volume 105 Number 2, 2003, p. 208-225
https://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 11540, Date Accessed: 7/30/2021 9:58:42 PM
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About the Author
  • Min Zhou
    University of California, Los Angeles
    E-mail Author
    MIN ZHOU is professor of sociology and chair of Asian American Studies Interdepartmental Degree Program at the University of California, Los Angeles. Her main areas of research are immigration and immigrant adaptation, ethnic and racial relations, Asian Americans, ethnic entrepreneurship and enclave economies, the community, and urban sociology. She has done extensive work on the educational experience of immigrant children and children of immigrant parentage, the employment and earnings patterns of immigrants and native-born minorities, immigrant communities, ethnic economies, and residential mobility. She is author of Chinatown: The Socioeconomic Potential of an Urban Enclave (Temple University Press, 1992); coauthor of Growing up American: How Vietnamese Children Adapt to Life in the United States (Russell Sage Foundation Press, 1998); and coeditor of Contemporary Asian America (New York University Press, 2000). Currently, Dr. Zhou is writing a book based on ethnographic research in three immigrant communities in Los Angeles, which examines how neighborhood environment and neighborhood-based institutions influence adolescentsí after-school life and their current academic and future occupational aspirations. She is coediting a book on Asian American youth culture and collaborating with a research team to conduct a major research project on immigration and intergenerational mobility in metropolitan Los Angeles.
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