Driving While Brown : : Sheriff Joe Arpaio Versus the Latino Resistance
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Preface -- Prologue : Lydia and the sheriff (2017) -- An immigrant's son (1923-1993) -- The valley girl (1967-1997) -- What made Arizona Chicanos (1848-1983) -- Restrictionism takes root (2003-2005) -- Arpaio transformed (2005-2006) -- The movement rises up (2006) -- Hopes and letdowns (2006-2007) -- Cave Creek (2007) -- Tensions at a Phoenix furniture store (2007) -- Mayonnaise tacos and Easter baskets (2008) -- Payback (2008-2009) -- Drowning in a glass of water (2010) -- Licking their chops (2009-2012) -- Driving while brown (2012) -- Why are you trembling? (2012-2013) -- "Ganamos!" (2013-2014) -- Conspiracy theories and videos (2013-2015) -- "Build the wall!" (2015-2016) -- Bazta Arpaio (2016) -- The national Arpaio (2016-2017) -- The rescue (2017) -- I don't want it to come back (2017-2020) -- Afterword (2021) -- Acknowledgments -- Appendix I : selected Arizona immigration laws -- Appendix II : selected federal lawsuits.
"Driving While Brown is a saga and a warning. Two investigative journalists spent several years chronicling the human consequences of Sheriff Joe Arpaio's relentless immigration enforcement in Maricopa County, Arizona. They tell the tale of two dueling movements--Arizona's restrictionist cause embraced by Joe Arpaio and the Latino resistance that rose up against him. This inside story of the wrenching battles that embittered and divided Arizonans offers a fresh perspective on the roots of the Trump administration's national crusade against immigrants. The narrative follows activist Lydia Guzman, who paid a steep personal price for gathering evidence in a landmark racial-profiling lawsuit that took surprising twists and stunned the nation. The daughter of a Mexican immigrant, Guzman was one voice in the Latino-led resistance--a coalition of men and women of different generations united in their unfaltering resolve to stop Arpaio, reform unconstitutional law enforcement, and fight for their civil rights. Driving While Brown documents Arpaio's transformation from 'America's Toughest Sheriff,' who forced jail inmates to wear pink underwear, into the nation's most notorious immigration enforcer. A polarizing figure in recent American history, the sheriff was celebrated by a national fan base even as he became a symbol of white supremacy to his foes. After being found guilty of a crime tied to disobeying a federal judge, Arpaio was pardoned by his friend, Donald Trump. In Driving While Brown, Terry Greene Sterling and Jude Joffe-Block immerse readers in the lives of people on both sides of this tense narrative. The result of tireless investigative reporting, their book provides critical insights into effective resistance to entrenched, institutionalized racism in law enforcement"-- Provided by publisher.
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Oakland, California : University of California Press, 
Year Published: 2021
Description: xxxi, 396 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
Joffe-Block, Jude, 1982-
Arpaio, Joe, -- 1932-
Arpaio, Joe, -- 1932- -- (OCoLC)fst00368112
Immigration enforcement -- Maricopa County -- History.
Immigration enforcement. -- (OCoLC)fst01748828
Arizona -- Maricopa County. -- (OCoLC)fst01217111
History. -- (OCoLC)fst01411628