racial


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Related to racial: racial segregation

ra·cial

(rā′shəl)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, or characteristic of race or races.
2. Arising from or based on differences among human racial groups.

ra′cial·ly adv.
References in periodicals archive ?
Mujahid said he had met Dr Zakir before the latter made the alleged controversial statement and had explained to him the sensitivity of racial issues and the importance of harmony in the country.
'A number of previous studies have shown that racial discrimination may increase the risk of offending among African-Americans, especially males,' said Callie Burt, an assistant professor in the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Arizona State University.
An underlying process that may foster belief in the model minority myth is a color-blind racial ideology.
Supervisors are considered to be "crucial catalysts" in facilitating their supervisees' growth and awareness of racial and cultural issues (Constantine, 2001).
Parents are arguing that the programs are denying children admission to first choice schools not to remedy past discrimination but to achieve a racial balance, which violates equal treatment guaranteed by the 14th Amendment.
While the New England college professors target racial prejudice in the legal arena, New Jersey scholar and historian William D.
In some instances, state officials have spearheaded reconciliation efforts by ordering investigations into long-unsolved racial murders.
Even if the Court should reject affirmative action, that would not invalidate existing lawsuits that are based on claims of unconstitutional racial segregation.
Indeed, throughout the book Lubin argues that representations of interracial intimacy that do not bring forward this history of racial violence are inherently problematic.
The frequency of all i3 pregnancy complications examined differed significantly among racial groups.
For instance, on one popular version of the racial IAT, participants first press a certain key on a computer keyboard as quickly as possible when they see either an image of a black person's face or a word, such as tragedy or rotten, that has unpleasant connotations.
Recently, Fouad and Byars-Winston (2005) conducted a meta-analysis of 16 studies with more than 19,000 participants to examine racial and ethnic differences in variables related to career choice.