In this Book

The End of White World Supremacy
summary

The End of White World Supremacy explores a complex issue—integration of Blacks into White America—from multiple perspectives: within the United States, globally, and in the context of movements for social justice. Rod Bush locates himself within a tradition of African American activism that goes back at least to W.E.B. Du Bois. In so doing, he communicates between two literatures—world systems analysis and radical Black social movement history—and sustains the dialogue throughout the book.

 

Bush explains how racial troubles in the U.S. are symptomatic of the troubled relationship between the white and dark worlds globally. Beginning with an account of white European dominance leading to capitalist dominance by White America, The End of White World Supremacy ultimately wonders whether, as Myrdal argued in the 1940s, the American creed can provide a pathway to break this historical conundrum and give birth to international social justice.

Table of Contents

  1. Cover
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  1. Frontmatter
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  1. Contents
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  1. Introduction: “The Handwriting on the Wall”
  2. pp. 1-32
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  1. PART I Theory
  2. p. 33
  1. 1 The Peculiar Internationalism of Black Nationalism
  2. pp. 35-50
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  1. 2 The Sociology of the Color Line: W.E.B. Du Bois and the End of White World Supremacy
  2. pp. 51-86
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  1. 3 The Class- First, Race- First Debate: The Contradictions of Nationalism and Internationalism and the Stratification of the World- System
  2. pp. 87-131
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  1. 4 Black Feminism, Intersectionality, and the Critique of Masculinist Models of Liberation
  2. pp. 132-149
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  1. PART II Radical Social Movements
  2. p. 151
  1. 5 The Civil Rights Movement and the Continuing Struggle for the Redemption of America
  2. pp. 153-175
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  1. 6 Black Power, the American Dream, and the Spirit of Bandung: Malcolm X and Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., in the Age of World Revolution
  2. pp. 176-219
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  1. Notes
  2. pp. 221-232
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  1. Bibliography
  2. pp. 233-248
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  1. Index
  2. pp. 249-258
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