Charlotte's white leadership, anxious to avoid economically damaging racial conflict, engaged in early but decidedly token integration in the late 1950s and early 1960s in response to the black community's public protest and litigation efforts. The insistence in the late 1960s on widespread busing, however, posed integration demands of an entirely different magnitude. As Douglas shows, the city's white leaders initially resisted the call for busing but eventually relented because they recognized the importance of a stable school system to the city's continued prosperity.
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B is for Balance is about the individual nurse – the professional, the multi-tasker, the ‘be all things to all people’ leader. While the first edition of B is for Balance was well-received and has been a great resource to nurses and other professionals, the second edition has been updated to focus on 12 steps to balance, including engagement,…