ScholarWorks > HHS > Social Work > JSSW > Vol. 34 > Iss. 1 (2007)
Undermining Progress in Early 20th Century North Carolina: General Attitudes Towards Delinquent African American Girls
African American girls, female delinquency, juvenile justice, legislative efforts, Progressive Era, syphilis
This article examines efforts made to challenge progress towards adequate service provision for delinquent African American girls in early 20th century North Carolina. This article seeks to explore the nuances of aid, from the African American community and by progressive whites, as it relates to legislative efforts, economic backing and public health issues. It also seeks to examine motivations for engaging in undermining activities.
Brice, Tanya Smith
"Undermining Progress in Early 20th Century North Carolina: General Attitudes Towards Delinquent African American Girls,"
The Journal of Sociology & Social Welfare: Vol. 34:
1, Article 8.
Available at: https://scholarworks.wmich.edu/jssw/vol34/iss1/8
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