de facto segregation
Origin of de facto segregation
Words nearby de facto segregation
How to use de facto segregation in a sentence
In the last year, her fusion exercise class has attracted a cult following and become de rigueur among the celebrity set.How Taryn Toomey’s ‘The Class’ Became New York’s Latest Fitness Craze|Lizzie Crocker|January 9, 2015|DAILY BEAST
They tried to continue their getaway but had to quickly abandon their vehicle on the Rue de Meaux in the 19th.
Humans spent a long time domesticating cattle, and what they were trying to do, in essence, was de-domesticate them.
The band was still on its way back as De Blasio and his wife departed.
The Supreme Court eventually stepped in and ended legal segregation in the landmark 1954 decision, Brown v. Board of Education.The ‘No Child’ Rewrite Threatens Your Kids’ Future|Jonah Edelman|January 3, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Madame de Condillac stood watching him, her face composed, her glance cold.
Then the door opened, the portiere was swept aside, and Anselme announced "Monsieur de Garnache."
San Antonio de Bexar lies in a fertile and well-irrigated valley, stretching westward from the river Salado.
One evening, while he was thus engaged, he observed de Patinos and Duke Wharton enter together.
Without any known cause of offence, a tacit acknowledgement of mutual dislike was shewn by Louis and de Patinos.
Cultural definitions for de facto segregation
Racial segregation, especially in public schools, that happens “by fact” rather than by legal requirement. For example, often the concentration of African-Americans in certain neighborhoods produces neighborhood schools that are predominantly black, or segregated in fact (de facto), although not by law (de jure).