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  • adj

Synonyms for antiblack

discriminatory especially on the basis of race or religion

References in periodicals archive ?
88) He tells a similar story about the Supreme Court's even more extensive efforts to crack down on antiblack discrimination in the criminal justice system.
Taney's antiblack vision of citizenship thus protected corporations as much as it did the embattled South.
RUSSELL, THE COLOR OF CRIME: RACIAL HOAXES, WHITE FEAR, BLACK PROTECTIONISM, POLICE HARASSMENT, AND OTHER MACROAGGRESSIONS 26-46, 110-29 (1998) (making the case that biased antiblack law enforcement combines with the under-recognition of white criminality to both cause and exaggerate much of the racial disparity in apparent criminality rates).
He is friendly with antiblack bigots, such as the authorities at Bob Jones University--and friendly, too, with the fanatical wing of the gun lobby.
One reason was extensive coverage in the black press of the Nazi regime's antiblack racism, manifested in the mistreatment of the so-called "Rhineland bastards" (mixed race children fathered by post-World War I occupation troops from French colonial Africa), as well as of African American artists such as Louis Armstrong, Duke Ellington, Ella Fitzgerald, and Marian Anderson who were not allowed to perform in "the new Germany.
By focusing tightly on the stereotype of black laziness, Gilens cuts a distinctive (and very productive) path between those who dismiss the importance of race and those who emphasize more global orientations, such as antiblack prejudice or the defense of group interests.
When you run into a person who has an antiblack tradition," Ellison said, "and you meet some black who isn't going to accept it, who is determined to confront it head-on--then you have conflict.
See Regina Austin, Beyond Black Demons & White Devils: Antiblack Conspiracy Theorizing & the Black Public Sphere, 22 Fla.
Couple this with the antiblack tenor and code of much of the country's recent political rhetoric and it becomes easy to understand why blacks might be justifiably upset at even the hint of a resurgence of racial violence.
The technicalities, it turns out, are major constitutional violations that include lying and misconduct by prosecutors, procedural errors from the bench, quickie trials, coerced confessions, failures to present juries with exonerating evidence and antiblack racial bias.
Melvin Thomas and Michael Hughes, "The Continuing Significance of Race: A Study of Race, Class and Quality of Life in America, 1972-1985," American Sociological Review, 51 (December 1976): 830-841; Joe Feagin, "The Continuing Significance of Race: Antiblack Discrimination in Public Places," American Sociological Review, 56 (February 1991): 101-116.
Blacks complained that the schools in their areas were inferior to those in white sections of the city, and the number of blacks in agencies of the city government was pitifully small, particularly in the police department, which was widely suspected of having antiblack sentiments.
But the increasing sensitivity of historians to racial issues, and the overwhelming evidence of artisan bigotry--often culminating in vicious antiblack attacks and riots--made racism impossible to ignore.
Their enforced return and that of many of their descendants during 1930-40 was prompted by various factors, including world economic tensions, increasing antiblack prejudice, and Great Britain's rejection of West Indians born abroad.
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