Integration may level racial imbalances, but it won't happen overnight, Moore says. An immediate solution is to equalize access to resources across neighborhoods. To be sure, segregation is costly for the black poor. The middle class is also subjected to what Moore calls the "black tax": undervalued homes, higher tax penalties, spatial proximity to high crime areas, and "retail redlining." Moore's personal story of having to sell a home she purchased in Bronzeville at a loss underscores segregation's hidden costs in black middle-income areas. The meaning of resources varies according to class, however. Access to groceries and proximity to a farm-to-table restaurant are very different concerns. Solutions to segregation have to grapple with class as well as racial disparities. But gentrification is not the solution. Rather, as Moore implores, we must all "see the humanity in the people behind the policies" to start affecting change.Media reports today tend solely to equate crime in Chicago with so-called "black-on-black" gun violence. Moore cautions that portrayals of poor urban communities as war zones are not only racist but also ignore more systemic issues like unemployment, poverty, and unequal education.