African American

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Related to Black Americans: Afro-American

African American

An American citizen with origins in any of the black racial groups of Africa.

African American

Multiculture A person having origins in any of the black racial groups of Africa. See Race.

Patient discussion about African American

Q. does anyone know of any really good salons in germany for african american hair?

A. Germany is quite big, but here (
) you can find an "afro-shop" according to your location, and here ( is a list of hair salons sorted by zip code.

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References in periodicals archive ?
The Cultural Mistrust Inventory (CMI) is a 48-item self-report measure used to assess levels of mistrust toward White American society by Black Americans (Terrell & Terrell, 1981).
Overall, the disparities between blacks and whites are narrowing due to health improvements among black Americans.
We must work to address the real-life barriers to health and safety that are impacting black Americans every day.
10) The psychological damage, cultural loss, economic disenfranchisement, and societal framework has had the disparate impact of maintaining Black Americans on the fringe of upward mobility.
A: The image of black Americans -- particularly young black men -- as violent has long been perpetuated by news and entertainment media.
Whether we look at Ferguson, Missouri or Tulsa, Oklahoma or the sick and sad tradition of lynching black Americans over a period of one hundred years after Emancipation, we know that the condition of black Americans has been different from that of the members of any of the ethnic groups mentioned.
Although these are important aspects of the Black church that benefit Black Americans, they do not wholly describe the influence the Black church has on Black Americans with regard to mental health counseling.
What gets more startling is that in the Secondary Level, Black Americans did not make AYP in either English/Language Arts and Mathematics.
In Africa and the American Negro, Fortune's article is concerned with the colonization of black Africa by white European political powers, and, in The Negro Problem, his article is concerned with the status at the beginning of the twentieth century of black Americans economically, socially, and so on, as well as politically.
Norrell notes that the early 1900s, with the advent of photo imaging and the use of it in newspapers, the media's depictions of Black Americans often fueled white fears.
In patients older than 49, according to them, the results were reversed: white Americans were twice as likely as black Americans to be diagnosed with PCNSL.
In other words, these technologies, not just ideology, facilitated an unprecedented sense of connectedness to Africa for Black Americans.

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