colorblind


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colorblind

or

color-blind

(kŭl′ər-blīnd′)
adj.
1. Partially or totally unable to distinguish certain colors.
2.
a. Not subject to racial prejudices.
b. Not recognizing racial or class distinctions: "Our Constitution is color-blind, and neither knows nor tolerates classes among citizens" (John M. Harlan).

col′or·blind′ness n.
References in periodicals archive ?
Even when education policies are colorblind on the surface, they interact with school systems and residential patterns in which race is a central factor in deciding where students go to school, what resources and curricula they have access to, whether they are understood and appreciated by their teachers and classmates and how they are categorized across academic programs,'' she wrote.
Predicating her opening remarks on the anecdotal and moving on to broader critical concerns, she bares the cultural and disciplinarian stakes of the collection and concludes that "to pay attention to colorblind casting of Shakespeare is to do nothing less than to engage in the most vital discussions about identity, performance, and the politics of contemporary multiculturalism" (xvii).
In Thompson's collection, the fine engagements with the terms of colorblind casting, for instance, include its transformation into a linguistic and performative "color bind," as Richard Burr calls it, which lurks behind discourse defined "by universalizing race along Manichean lines" (165).
The first part of the rainbow--red, orange, yellow, and green--looks yellow to a person who is colorblind.
If the employees in question are not colorblind but instead are simply making careless errors in their work, you can address that as a disciplinary issue.
It may be possible that the Constitution does not see color, but even a cursory examination of the history of the mixture of race and justice in the United States proves that those who interpreted and upheld the Constitution were anything but colorblind.
The second task Kousser undertook in Colorblind Justice was to demonstrate that recent court decisions--especially those based on the Supreme Court's majority opinion in Shaw v.
While conceding that racial preferences have "moral costs," Edley rejects colorblind law.
FreedomWorks is a colorblind organization advocating lower taxes, less government and more freedom.
Yet, 300 million people around the world are colorblind, unable to distinguish colors, in particular red and green.
But organizers wanted to reach a wider audience this year for their program recalling King's nonviolent leadership for racial equality and justice and a colorblind society.