The problem is a black culture which disdains education. So when black people get educated, the blacks no longer fully accept them, and neither do the whites in a meaningful way.
Makes for a lonely life.
In fact, this principle is true for poor people of any race.
Unfortunately, that view turns a lot of the educated blacks into angry, bitter and more racist/bigoted people. Fortunately, there are some that stand up for what is right. People like Allen West.
I went through this as a white woman seeking professional employment, as the first college graduate in my family. My mother was jealous and resentful and my father and brothers were patronizing and dismissive. My actual skill levels were rarely accepted by men at work except to claim that they did those things and deserved the credit. But it was all part of being among the first wave of Boomer women going to college en masse and entering the workplace with a higher aspiration than most prior generations of women.
Wasn't comfortable; and I still get routinely patronized by strangers and resented by friends and family after a long successful career when I embark on something unfamiliar to them. But Rome wasn't built in a day.