Somewhere in The Other America, Michael Harrington conjures up the image of the federal highway system bypassing city slums and the rural poor, speeding on the affluent traveler undisturbed by the marks of struggle for a daily living. Not that he would necessarily be a better man were he compelled to use congested city streets and two-way country roads. But questions might remain to disturb him who time and again witnesses poverty and degradation. The highway providing efficient conn...
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