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The Supreme Court decision in Loving v.
Gabriel also sought to find the levels of neighborhood poverty that mixed-race couples encountered in the areas they moved to.
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UW News. Though the of mixed-race couples in the United States has nearly quadrupled sincerelatively little research has been done about where those couples live — and specifically, the level of poverty within their neighborhoods.
For UW employees Submission guidelines Submission form. Gabriel analyzed data on a representative sample of mixed-race couples living in metropolitan areas across the country and found that, regardless of income level, interracial couples with one black partner tended to live in poorer neighborhoods than interracial couples with one white partner as compared with white couples. August 25, Study: Mixed-race couples with black partners more likely to live in poor neighborhoods Deborah Bach News and Information.
But among couples with similar levels of income and education, Gabriel discovered that those with black partners moved to neighborhoods with higher poverty than the areas where white couples tended to move. Gabriel only looked at married or long-term couples with white or black partners, since they comprise 97 percent of all mixed-race couples, and focused on the level of poverty in the neighborhoods where those couples live.
That dearth of data prompted Ryan Gabriela doctoral student in sociology at the University of Washington, to look at where mixed-race couples live as an indicator of their standing in the broader culture. Mixed-race couples with white — but not black — partners tended to live in low-poverty areas no matter their income level.
If you're trying to subscribe with a non-UW address, please uwnews uw. Gabriel used data between and from the Panel Survey of Income Dynamicsa long-term study conducted by the University of Michigan that measures economic, social and health factors among American families.
The findings, he said, suggest that racial and ethnic discrimination is present within the U. Despite this growth and an increased acceptance of mixed-race unions, Gabriel said his research underscores the persistent disparity between whites and blacks in American society.