TITLE

Obama's Solution to Minority Business - Kill it: Part I

AUTHOR(S)
Alford, Harry
PUB. DATE
October 2011
SOURCE
Washington Informer;10/13/2011, Vol. 46 Issue 100, p25
SOURCE TYPE
Newspaper
DOC. TYPE
Opinion
ABSTRACT
The author discusses the solution of President Barack Obama to minority business in the U.S. He notes that the government and the attorney general plan to end the implementation of Civil Rights Act of 1964 Title VI. He points out that they continue their effort of hurting Hispanic, African American, and Asian small businesses.
ACCESSION #
67147452

 

Related Articles

  • Minority Business Formation and Survival: Evidence on Business Performance and Viability. Christopher, Jan E. // Review of Black Political Economy;Summer98, Vol. 26 Issue 1, p37 

    Presents a study which examined the factors that influence the formation and survival of Afro-American- and other minority-owned businesses in the United States. Research hypotheses; Overview of the research design; Characteristics and regional distribution of minority-owned businesses;...

  • Salute to Others Celebrating Their 30th Anniversary. Daugherty, Sharon // Black Collegian;Apr2001, Vol. 31 Issue 3, p91 

    Features fellow African-American companies and organizations that have also marked their 30th anniversary year in 2001. LRD Management Group; `Black Enterprise Magazine'; Soul Train.

  • SBA finds owner's race plays role in biz survival. Neese, Terry // Long Island Business News (7/1993 to 5/2009);04/27/2001, Vol. 48 Issue 17, p39A 

    Presents a study on the survival rate of small businesses owned by ethnic demographic groups in United States. Percentage of employer businesses survived until 1996; Business survival of non-Hispanic owners; Survival rate of the black-owned legal services firms.

  • Changing frequencies. White, Paula M.; Smith, Eric L. // Black Enterprise;Oct96, Vol. 27 Issue 3, p20 

    Reports on the low minority ownership of commercial broadcast stations in the United States for 1995, according to the US Commerce Department's annual report. African American ownership of television and radio stations; Reasons for the low ownership figure; Elimination of minority ownership...

  • Long-Term Trends and Prospects for Black-Owned Businesses. Brimmer, Andrew F. // Review of Black Political Economy;Summer98, Vol. 26 Issue 1, p19 

    Looks at the status of Afro-American businesses in the United States from the mid-1980s through the 1990s. Overview of the growth of Afro-American businesses; Trends in market shares; Long-term outlook for Afro-American businesses.

  • MINORITY ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT: THE PROBLEM OF BUSINESS FAILURES. STRANG, WILLIAM A. // Law & Contemporary Problems;Winter1971, Vol. 36 Issue 1, p119 

    The article discusses the reasons for business failures and the prospects for improving the performance of minority business in the U.S. It points out the lack of business ownership opportunity for minority people. Also discussed is the emergence of African American capitalism. Some factors...

  • Crossing the Color Line. Hayes, Cassandra // Black Enterprise;Jun2002, Vol. 32 Issue 11, p199 

    Presents an update on the financial performance of Hispanic and African American advertising agencies in the U.S. in 2001. Decline in the overall advertising spending in the U.S. in 2001; Increase in the overall billings for agencies which comprise the Black Enterprise Advertising Agency list...

  • Economic Impact: $136 Billion in Revenues and 910,000 Jobs.  // MMR;8/18/2014, Vol. 31 Issue 13, p110 

    A chart is presented that lists the data of African American firms, all minority companies, and non-minority entities in the U.S. as of mid-August 2014.

  • WHY DO BLACK BUSINESSES STRUGGLE TO GROW? Malveaux, Julianne // Chicago Citizen - Chatham Southeast Edition;9/7/2016, Vol. 51 Issue 25, p9 

    The article discusses minority-owned business in the U.S., and emphasizes on difficulties African-American entrepreneurs face in acquiring capital and bank loans due to the wealth gap, and the establishment of Minority Business Development Agency (MBDA) by U.S. president Richard Nixon to fix that.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics