Amanda Nguyen is a student at Parkdale Collegiate Institute
No Relief in Sight: Persistent High Unemployment for African Americans and Latinos in Gulf South States -- Mikulich
Therefore, subconscious racism can influence our visual processing and how our minds work when we are subliminally exposed to faces of different colors. In thinking about crime, for example, social psychologist Jennifer L. Eberhardt (2004) of Stanford University holds that, "blackness is so associated with crime you're ready to pick out these crime objects."  Such exposures influence our minds and they can cause subconscious racism in our behavior towards other people or even towards objects. Thus, racist thoughts and actions can arise from stereotypes and fears of which we are not aware. 
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People asked me if I liked Indian music. I’m nowhere near Indian, Pakistani or any cultures of that sector of the world – my nose makes me look as such. I kindly said that I haven’t listened to it nor know anything about it and moved on. Many people would have taken this as ‘racist’, but it was actually people saying they accept other cultures and that they were interested in it.
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