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Ase, Maat Hotep. So Mote it Be.

Racism without Racists: Color-Blind Racism and the Persistence of Racial Inequality in America

Eduardo Bonilla-Silva’s acclaimed Racism without Racists documents how, beneath our contemporary conversation about race, lies a full-blown arsenal of arguments, phrases, and stories that whites use to account for—and ultimately justify—racial inequalities. This provocative book explodes the belief that America is now a color-blind society.

The fourth edition adds a chapter on what Bonilla-Silva calls “the new racism,” which provides the essential foundation to explore issues of race and ethnicity in more depth. This edition also updates Bonilla-Silva’s assessment of race in America after President Barack Obama’s re-election. Obama’s presidency, Bonilla-Silva argues, does not represent a sea change in race relations, but rather embodies disturbing racial trends of the past.

In this fourth edition, Racism without Racists will continue to challenge readers and stimulate discussion about the state of race in America today.

Maat Hotep. Thanks for Sharing.

Taq'uee Hicks, The Peaceful Black Warrior peacefulblackwarrior.com

61 thoughts on “Racism without Racists: Color-Blind Racism and the Persistence of Racial Inequality in America

  1. Gloria Harrison

    Things are to be tried, an old lady cooked stones and they produced soup. ~Zimbabwean Proverb

  2. Mildred Rivera

    An ugly child of your own is more to you than a beautiful one belonging to your neighbor. ~Ganda Proverb

  3. Jennifer Ramirez

    If you are filled with pride, then you will have no room for wisdom. ~ African proverb

  4. Nicholas Foster

    The wise create proverbs for fools to learn, not to repeat. ~ African proverb

  5. Denise Harrison

    He who thinks he is leading and has no one following him is only taking a walk. ~ Malawian proverb

  6. Irene Washington

    You are beautiful, but learn to work, for you cannot eat your beauty. ~Congolese Proverb

  7. Ronald Powell

    She is beautiful; she has love, understands; she respects herself and others; everyone likes, loves and honors her; she is a goddess. ~African Proverb

  8. Joyce Morris

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  9. Justin Wright

    When a once-beautiful piece of cloth has turned into rags, no one remembers that it was woven by Ukwa master weavers. ~Igbo Proverb

  10. Wayne Campbell

    You should know what’s being cooked in the kitchen otherwise you might eat a forbidden food. ~African Proverb

  11. Henry Sanchez

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  12. Irene Jones

    If you watch your pot, your food will not burn. ~Mauritanian, Nigerian, and Niger Proverb

  13. Jennifer Russell

    If you give bad food to your stomach, it drums for you to dance. ~African Proverb

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