Robert D. Cherry

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Robert D. Cherry
Born1944 (age 76–77)
🏳️ NationalityAmerican
💼 Occupation

Robert D. Cherry (born 1944) is a professor emeritus at Brooklyn College, with a Ph.D. in Economics from Kansas State University received in 1968. He formally held the Broeklundian Professorship.[1]

Academic interests[edit]

His main areas of interest include race and gender earnings disparities in America, issues of poverty, low-income housing, tax reform to benefit working families, domestic relations, and immigration. These and other similar subjects are featured in his latest social policy book, published by NYU Press under the title, Moving Working Families Forward: Third Way Policies That Work.[2][3] Cherry conducts studies of black and Latino students who graduate with degrees from less competitive colleges in the private sector.[2]

Cherry has written extensively on the subject of discrimination and race,[4] as well as the Holocaust in Poland. He is a member of 1776 Unites.[5]

Rethinking Poles and Jews[edit]

Cherry is the co-author of Rethinking Poles and Jews: Troubled Past, Brighter Future published simultaneously in Poland as Polacy i Żydzi – kwestia otwarta, one of the first books to address the negative assumptions and anti-Polish bias in the Holocaust literature.[6][7] The book, produced in collaboration with Annamaria Orla-Bukowska of Jagiellonian University in Kraków, was published in English as well as in Polish. It was described by Michael C. Steinlauf as "a ray of light amidst the acrimonious and generally uninformed polemics"[8] and by Deborah Lipstadt as "a series of essays that pierce the stereotypes which have obscured historical reality".[9]

Selected works[edit]

  • Robert Cherry, and Robert Lerman. Moving Working Families Forward: Third-way Policies That Work. New York University Press, 2011
  • "Kaplan University and the Short-changing of Minority Women". Minding the Campus, Nov. 11, 2010
  • "Sound and Fury: The Bayoumi Uproar". Minding the Campus, Oct. 24, 2010
  • "A Response to Mathur and Hassett's Commentary on Taxes". Spotlight on Poverty, Nov. 23, 2009
  • "The Follow of Academic College for All". Teachers College Record, Aug. 24, 2009
  • "Using Child Care Tax Benefits in New York State". CPA Journal, March: 10-15, 2009
  • Robert Cherry, and Annamaria Orla-Bukowska. Polacy i Zydzi: Kwestia Otwarta. Warsaw: Wiez. Polish edition of Rethinking Poles and Jews, 2009
  • "But It Works: The Bottom Line on Welfare Reform". Commonweal, September, 2008
  • "Welfare Reform: The Untold Story". New Labor Forum 17, Spring: 81-98; modified version in Jewish Currents 62, January–February: 12-18, 2008
  • "Why Welfare Critics Went Astray?" Journal of Women, Politics & Policy 29.2: 207-30, 2008
  • "Welfare Transformed: Universalizing Family Policies That Work", 2007[10]
  • "Discrimination: Its Economic Impact on Blacks, Women, and Jews", 1989[11]

References[edit]

  1. "Fellowship listing". www.brooklyn.cuny.edu. Retrieved 2021-04-10.
  2. 2.0 2.1 Brooklyn College Faculty: Robert Cherry. Brooklyn College, 2900 Bedford Avenue, Brooklyn, NY 11210
  3. Robert Cherry on “The Pleasure Principle: How Jewish Values Shaped Popular Culture”. Graduate Center, City University of New York. 3 February 2012. Accessed 7 March 2012.
  4. Google Books search inauthor:"Robert D. Cherry". Accessed 7 March 2012.
  5. "Robert Cherry". National Review. Retrieved 2021-01-27.
  6. Review of Rethinking Poles and Jews: Troubled Past, Brighter Future. Archived 4 March 2016 at the Wayback Machine Polish Cultural Institute, New York. March 2012.
  7. Review of Rethinking Poles and Jews: Troubled Past, Brighter Future. Polonia Portal. Polish American Congress, 3 January 2008.
  8. "Rethinking Poles and Jews: Troubled Past, Brighter Future" – via rowman.com.
  9. Lipstadt, Deborah (26 October 2007). "Deborah Lipstadt's Blog: An enduring myth: "The Poles were worse than the Nazis."".
  10. Nightingale, Demetra Smith (1 June 2008). "Robert Cherry, Welfare Transformed: Universalizing Family Policies That Work". Social Service Review. 82 (2): 335–338. doi:10.1086/590570 – via journals.uchicago.edu (Atypon).
  11. Wilson, Kenneth L. (10 April 1990). "Review of Discrimination: Its Economic Impact on Blacks, Women, and Jews". Contemporary Sociology. 19 (6): 809–810. doi:10.2307/2073178 – via JSTOR.


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