has a sobering graphic of the 10 most segregated areas in America.  The rankings were compiled by John Paul DeWitt of and the University of Michigan's Social Science Data Analysis Network.

Not surprisingly, most of the cities are in the Midwest.  None are in the South.

We may think of segregation as a matter of ancient Southern history: lunch counter sit-ins, bus boycotts and Ku Klux Klan terrorism. But as the census numbers remind us, Northern cities have long had higher rates of segregation than in the South, where strict Jim Crow laws kept blacks closer to whites, but separate from them. Where you live has a big impact on the education you receive, the safety on your streets, and the social networks you can leverage.

You can view the slideshow here.