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ACCESS TO TERTIARY EDUCATION FOR BLACK AFRICANS IN POST-APARTHEID SOUTH AFRICA: SOCIAL ISOLATION AND CONCENTRATION EFFECTS
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Tertiary education access in South Africa under the apartheid system was dichotomized along racial lines. Black universities were designed to inculcate racial ideology and state policy; whereas, White teaching and research institutions served to advance the political and economic opportunities of those who attended. This project aims to discover how Black African and White communities are spatially segregated from one another, likely resulting in social isolation; Investigate how language, HIV, and poverty are concentrated in Black African communities; determine how social isolation and the presence of concentration effects among Black Africans perpetuates apartheid inequalities in access to tertiary education.
Macrander, Ashley, "ACCESS TO TERTIARY EDUCATION FOR BLACK AFRICANS IN POST-APARTHEID SOUTH AFRICA: SOCIAL ISOLATION AND CONCENTRATION EFFECTS" (2014). GIS Posters. Poster 135.