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10 Most Segregated Metro Cities in the United States

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The U.S. metropolitan areas with the lowest black-white residential segregation levels were located in the fast-growing South and West, according to analysis of 2010 U.S. Census results by the Population Reference Bureau (PRB).

The most segregated metro areas were mainly concentrated in the slow-growing Northeast and Midwest. The report examined only metro areas with a total population of 500,000 or more and at least 3,000 African-American residents.

The 10 least-segregated metro areas all grew faster than the national average of 11 percent between 2000 and 2010, with seven increasing 20 percent or more. Only one of the 10 most-segregated metros grew at even half the national average.

Least-segregated Raleigh and Las Vegas were among the nation’s fastest growing metros with growth of more than 40 percent, while most-segregated Detroit, Cleveland, and Buffalo lost population.

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 1. Tucson, Ariz.

2. Las Vegas-Paradise, Nev.

3. Colorado Springs, Colo.

4. Charleston-North Charleston-Summerville, S.C.

5. Raleigh-Cary, N.C.

6. (tie) Greenville-Mauldin-Easley, S.C. 

 6. (tie) Phoenix-Mesa-Glendale, Ariz.

8. Lakeland-Winter Haven, Fla.

9. Augusta-Richmond County, Ga.-S.C.

10. Riverside-San Bernardino-Ontario, Calif.

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5 Comment

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  2. Wowzers, at first I thought how shameful of AZ to have TWO cities on a list of 10! Then I saw that SC had 3…SHAME!

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