A man crosses Tusculum and Front Streets in the Kensington neighborhood of Philadelphia in July. Thousands of Philadelphia residents in the region’s poorest neighborhoods know it’s unlikely that anyone visiting will see their version of Philadelphia, one defined by poverty, condemned homes, and insurmountable hardship.
A man crosses Tusculum and Front Streets in the Kensington neighborhood of Philadelphia in July. Thousands of Philadelphia residents in the region’s poorest neighborhoods know it’s unlikely that anyone visiting will see their version of Philadelphia, one defined by poverty, condemned homes, and insurmountable hardship. Michael Ares Philadelphia Inquirer
A man crosses Tusculum and Front Streets in the Kensington neighborhood of Philadelphia in July. Thousands of Philadelphia residents in the region’s poorest neighborhoods know it’s unlikely that anyone visiting will see their version of Philadelphia, one defined by poverty, condemned homes, and insurmountable hardship. Michael Ares Philadelphia Inquirer

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Racial and partisan divides shape American views of poverty and the poor

August 15, 2016 5:20 AM

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