The inner-city school, the current phrase for schools populated with blacks, Puerto Ricans, and poor whites, is under the spotlight today. Books, pamphlets, and articles by the hundreds about inner-city schools, teachers, children, parents, and the general environment have been printed during the past several years. Institutes for teachers of the "disadvantaged" or "culturally deprived" have been conducted on college and university campuses throughout the nation. Special teacher-training programs for "difficult" schools have been established by a number of institutions of higher . . .
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