What happens when you give your kids the education they deserve?
Well, if you’re a parent who has been on a mission to raise black kids, you may not be able to make that happen.
The statistics are staggering.
According to a new report, the number of black children living in segregated communities has doubled since 1980.
The report, called Black Children: The Black Family and the Hidden Story of Black Lives, comes from the University of Minnesota and The Family Foundation, a black advocacy group.
In 1980, there were 2,908 black children in the United States.
By 2020, that number had nearly doubled to nearly 8,500.
That means black children now comprise half of all black children, according to the report.
And the numbers are increasing at a faster pace than the national population.
Black children are the most educated in their communities.
Black parents with two or more children have an average of five years of education and a median of 11 years of schooling, according a recent study by The Family Center and the National Center for Education Statistics.
Black students in the U.S. are more likely to be high-achieving than white students.
That’s partly due to the educational disparities in schools.
While black students are more than twice as likely as white students to earn college-level degrees, they are also more than three times as likely to graduate from high school with a bachelor’s degree, the report states.
According the report, there is also an enormous disparity in the kinds of programs that help black children succeed.
While there are many opportunities for parents to support their children with free and reduced-price meals and school supplies, there are also some programs that are geared toward black children.
These include special education and child care programs, tutoring, and sports scholarships.
Parents can also enroll their children in free or reduced-cost school lunch programs, which are aimed at black students.
Some of these programs also offer free or discounted tutoring.
“If you are trying to help a child, you’re trying to reach them,” said Dr. John Haines, president of the Family Foundation.
“It’s important for parents and kids to understand that the things that are happening are happening because of the discrimination.
The kids are getting the education and the parents are trying not to make them feel like they don’t matter.”
For parents like HainES, who have seen their children struggle academically and socially, the most pressing issue is that the educational environment in their children’s communities is not helping.
According a recent report by The National Education Association, only 9 percent of black students in America are proficient in reading and math.
The other 99 percent of children are not proficient at all.
The problem is not just a problem in America.
There is a long history of segregation in the education system.
The U.K. has a history of segregating its schools.
The system of separate school districts was put in place by British Prime Minister Edward Heath in the 1950s to separate the black and white pupils.
In Britain, the segregation was a part of the education policy that became known as the “three-penny rule,” in which black children had to attend a segregated secondary school and a white secondary school.
The three-pennet rule ended in the 1960s, when Britain changed its constitution to give greater autonomy to the school system.
Many British states and schools also changed the curriculum, with more black students participating in English classes.
The United States has its own history of racial segregation.
In the U toms, the first black President, Harriet Tubman, was born in 1827 in a slave settlement in Kentucky.
Today, a number of African Americans live in the country, and there is still a high rate of black incarceration.
However, the majority of blacks live in urban areas, where education is more readily available.
In 2015, there was a 6.9 percent increase in the number with an elementary school diploma, the highest rate of increase in 40 years.
The average African American adult is enrolled in four schools in the Chicago area, and nearly one in five African Americans have attended at least one school in their lifetime.
But in some of those communities, the gaps between students are not being bridged.
In Chicago, for example, black children were three times more likely than white children to be expelled for the same offenses in 2016, according the report by the Family Center.
“In Chicago, you have a lot of black people who are really behind bars for very, very serious crimes, and that’s something that’s really damaging for a young person,” said Hainees father, Jim Hainesh.
“And the reason is, you don’t really see the difference that they have on their test scores.
It’s the same thing with their achievement.”
For families like Hainees, who is a father of two, that is not good enough.
He said his daughter is struggling with her learning