The study, Still Separate, Still Unequal exposes the deep segregation that exists in Chicago Public Schools (CPS), which is exacerbated by flawed education reform policies and assaults on communities that have long borne the brunt of segregation’s harmful effects. Nearly six decades after the anti-segregation Supreme Court decision in Brown v. Board of Education, the Chicago Teachers Union report shows that the era of educational apartheid is still here. Over the past decade, one out of every four intensely segregated (greater than 90% African-American) schools has been closed, phased out or turned around (nearly all staff replaced). Segregation has increased: African-American students are now more segregated by race and class than in 1989, and there are far more schools with virtually no Black teachers or students. Schools with less than 10 percent African-American students and teachers now make up 28 percent of CPS schools, up from 10 percent of schools in 2001. In CPS, integration has been abandoned as policy and segregation accepted as the norm, rather than as the deliberate and systematic construction that it is. The report details the many dimensions of school segregation in Chicago.