Rising Income Gap Shapes Residential Segregation

Mechelle Baylor's home in the Shaw area of Washington, D.C., has been in her family since 1929. She says she's seen her neighborhood change a lot as her neighbors move out and higher-income earners move in. i i

hide captionMechelle Baylor's home in the Shaw area of Washington, D.C., has been in her family since 1929. She says she's seen her neighborhood change a lot as her neighbors move out and higher-income earners move in.

Amy Held/NPR
Mechelle Baylor's home in the Shaw area of Washington, D.C., has been in her family since 1929. She says she's seen her neighborhood change a lot as her neighbors move out and higher-income earners move in.

Mechelle Baylor's home in the Shaw area of Washington, D.C., has been in her family since 1929. She says she's seen her neighborhood change a lot as her neighbors move out and higher-income earners move in.

Amy Held/NPR

In this week's podcast of weekends on All Things Considered, a look at how money shapes the way we live now. Also, Florida's Highwaymen, and the novel, The People of Forever Are Not Afraid. Plus, actor Michael Peña, the rare butterfly-moth-entomologist-marriage, and guitarist Elliott Sharp.

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