The fast-growing Hispanic population has set up home in southwest Little Rock, where taquerias and Spanish-language churches are the norm.
There’s no violence or race riots 50 years after Little Rock was divided along black-white lines, but self-segregation still happens, leaders say.
Baker Kurrus said after the board fired Brooks in May. education in the Little Rock public schools in an all-black setting, so I’m not saying that we don’t need all students,” Mitchell said.
“But I don’t think that if people make the decision to leave the public schools that’s going to lead to the destruction of the schools.” Fifty years after Central High’s integration, race still matters in Arkansas’ capital city.
The speakers will be a mix of designers, illustrators, developers, and entrepreneurs.