We are all living in the same world, we think ‘there is me and there is an external world around me’, but I am in your external world and you are in my external world, and if you think about that, you see we are all in one world going along together.
We shouldn’t talk about racism
The simple fact of the matter is, because people are still acknowledging racism, racism is still around today. If you look at a man, not as a black man, or a mexican man, but as a man, then your views of that man would be free of any prejudice that may be aroused if someone were to be described as a black man or a mexican woman. We are all human beings, we need to see past our physical appearances and realize that judging another simply based on their color is wrong.
We are all evolving and we must make positive changes to us and our environment.
Soon , we will realise our mistakes , and over come the racism we have been giving to other people. We will educate people properly and we will work towards a bigger goal. It takes small changes at first , like maybe calling a person of a different race a person who is chinese or a person who is from Zimbabwe instead of racial slurs . We must give positions of power to those who are not racist.
It’s not just about racial superiority. Racism refers to prejudice, discrimination or hatred directed at someone because of their race. It is something that creates disadvantages for some, and confers privileges on to others.
Expressions of racism don’t always need to involve a belief in racial supremacy or even racial malice. Racial prejudice can emerge from more benign sources, such as ignorance or cultural anxiety. Grasping this gets us a long way to recognising when racism actually happens.
Words can do damage. Something doesn’t need to physical harm in order to count as racist. It’s not a case of “sticks and stones may break my bones but words will never hurt me”.
We know that when racial violence does occur, it is often enabled by racist language. Consider the reminder of the Holocaust Memorial Museum in the US in response to the recent surge in white nationalism: “The Holocaust did not begin with killing; it began with words.”