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  • noun

Synonyms for racialist

a person with a prejudiced belief that one race is superior to others


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References in periodicals archive ?
Many South African blacks resent what they perceive to be the racialist and discriminatory behavior of many Indians towards black people, as well as Indians' apparent economic success in the country.
Disillusioned with NOI's founder, Elijah Muhammad, Malcolm left the organization in March 1964, and within the year, after a trip to Mecca and a conversion to the "true Islam," he publicly renounced racialist thinking and embraced a multi-racial search for human betterment.
This thoroughly researched and well executed study contends that Romanian ethnic purification efforts during World War II were not only the product of a preoccupation with such matters at the highest levels of the Romanian wartime regime--that is, Ion Antonescu and his (mostly military) henchmen--but were also the result of three developments in pre-war Romanian culture: the emergence in the 1930s of a radical racialist consensus in Romanian nationalist circles (Chapter 1), abetted by the success of the Romanian eugenics movement (Chapter 4), and implemented by the statist, social engineering proclivities of Romanian social scientists, particularly sociologists and demographers (Chapter 5).
The chorus of complainers demanded forms of nativist or racialist symbolism that would directly contradict King's admonition that we value personal merit rather than color.
He also insists that these public figures shifted the discourse from race to class, a radical reorientation from the racialist discourse of the New Negro movement.
Therefore, in my column I was defending a Jew from being railroaded, and nobody but nobody could attack me for its allegedly racialist bias.
First missionary then government agent, Hagenauer is notorious in VictorianAboriginal history for his part in the drafting of the Half-Caste Act of 1886, which drove "half-caste" Aborigines from the mission stations into the racialist world of colonial society.
Labour MP Syd Bidwell led a delegation to the BBC to complain about the programme, while leading Indian and Pakistani organisations attempted to secure an injunction against the broadcast of the repeat on the grounds that 'the content of the programme was damaging to racial harmony: Even the usually moderate Mark Bonham Carter, a member of the BBC's Advisory Council and of the CRC, complained to the Director-General that the programme was 'racialist' and an attempt 'to incite racialist feeling'.
One wishes at times that the authors said more about how Du Bois's racialist writings bore on his attribution of soul genius to black folk and how this related to more general claims about religion.
White also defends Bookchin's critique of the dangerous oversimplification, and potentially authoritarian or racialist conclusions, of neo-Malthusian thought.
Though he is correct that the social forces and demographic shifts that animate hate groups have also fueled cultural conservatism, he often blurs the meaningful distinctions between the racialist fringe and white Republicans who cynically play racial politics.
I ask only one question, without any racialist intention.
And, regrettably, racialist pre-Adamism is present in noxious fringe groups such as the Christian Identity movement.
The relentlessly harsh Republican campaign against immigrants has always hidden a streak of racialist extremism," the Old Gray Lady shrieked, citing nothing to that effect in the report.
Launched in 1987 to help scholars combat the excesses of multiculturalism and help arrest the erosion of the traditional liberal arts curriculum, the 4,000-member NAS would find a great deal of its reputation established by the organization participating in anti-affirmative-action campaigns and opposing what NAS members describe as racialist practices in colleges and universities.