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Few domestic problems preoccupy the nation as much as the economic
status of the Negro community. The fact that it is relatively low-that
the Negro unemployment rate is substantially higher than the white
and that Negro income is relatively lower-is not disputed. And there
is substantial agreement that bettering the position of Negroes in the
labor market-both quantitatively and qualitatively-is a prerequisite
to an overall amelioration of their economic status. What means of
improving their position in the labor market are feasible or appropriate,
however, is not a matter on which there is general agreement.

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