By Natalia Deeb-Sossa
Deeb-Sossa argues persuasively that “moral identities” were built through medical institution employees. The high-status staff—nearly all of whom are white—see themselves as heroic employees. Mid- and lower-status Latina employees think like they're guardians of people that are specially needy and deserving of safeguard. by contrast, the ethical identification of African American staffers had formerly been tested according to serving “their people.” Their reaction to the evolving clients has been to create a self-image of superiority via characterizing Latina/o consumers as “immoral,” “lazy,” “working the system,” having no regard for principles or self-discipline, and being irresponsible parents.
the entire health-care employees are looking to be obvious as “doing good.” yet they miss out on how, in developing and preserving their very own ethical id in accordance with their own perspectives and stereotypes, they've got come to regard one another and their consumers in ways in which contradict their ideals.
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Extra resources for Doing Good: Racial Tensions and Workplace Inequalities at a Community Clinic in El Nuevo South
Blumer extended Mead’s ideas and spelled out three core premises of symbolic interactionism: “[H]uman beings act toward things on the basis of the meaning of such things. . [M]eanings [are] social products . . creations that are formed in and through the defining activities of people as they interact. . [A]nd . . ” (2–5) Some interactionists focus on how people’s joint actions create and sustain interactional patterns of equality or inequality (Fields, Copp, and Kleinman 2006). The “sensitizing theory of generic processes in the reproduction of inequality” of Schwalbe et al.
During the entire time I did fieldwork. Eduardo (all names are pseudonyms), the twenty-four-year-old Puerto Rican receptionist, had been in Fort Bragg, North Carolina, for three years and planned to go to school to study engineering, using the GI bill. He often arrived to work several hours late and once missed a day of work because he had to move all his furniture to his cousin’s home after being evicted for not paying rent for four months. One day he called saying he had to leave town after a fight with the father of his girlfriend’s son, for which he needed five stitches on his right eyebrow.
And along in that time, too, crime was building. The community that I knew and loved and grew up in and felt safe in had already changed. So with the Hispanics moving in, that didn’t help any” (27–29). 28 doing good Many respondents also viewed Latinas/os as criminals, and as taking advantage of welfare programs and jobs at the expense of US citizens, especially African Americans. As an African American old-timer said: “I’ve heard horror stories how if you want to get some cheap labor you go get a Mexican.
Doing Good: Racial Tensions and Workplace Inequalities at a Community Clinic in El Nuevo South by Natalia Deeb-Sossa