Some people don’t believe racism exists. This is why. The Firefighter Father and Son Best Friends For Life Vintage Retro shirt older generation have it baked into their minds as normalization. They teach their kids this. Their kids either learn what’s wrong, and teach their kids different, or continue the cycle. Unfortunately, you’re right. Both of my parents (and grandparents) used the n-word regularly because that’s what they experienced as children and they were never told it was bad. (Well, I tried to get them to stop. But I guess I couldn’t overcome 50+ years of habit.) It really frustrates me that otherwise good, moral, friendly people were raised in a society that normalized the use of that word and racist behaviors – so they never learned any better.
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Really, the racism in my high school was Firefighter Father and Son Best Friends For Life Vintage Retro shirt more prevalent towards Latino/Hispanic-Americans, as I attended high school while Trump was on the campaign trail. (Being in a rural area, most people in that area worshipped the man. In a mock student election in 2016, Trump won over 70% of the student body votes. Many of the kids, especially the ones from the rural farming communities, didn’t want to learn about different cultures. I took Spanish in high school and one of them literally asked me why I was taking Spanish, citing the “if they come here, they need to learn our language” logic. (I guess he forgot we live in a global economy, or you might have to go to a Spanish-speaking country.) Xenophobia was a big issue at my high school, at least with many.
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I believe high school students should be *required* to take global culture classes. Not just because we live in Firefighter Father and Son Best Friends For Life Vintage Retro shirt a global economy, but because I see too many students graduate from HS with this super narrow, xenophobic mindset. I’m not saying that educating them about different cultures will eliminate it, but who knows. It may teach them something they didn’t know before and might change their mind. The big issue with these rural communities is there is so little diversity and you never learn about the world outside of your farm or the tiny farming community. But there’s a lot more to the world than the CoOp and the small town of 300. I try to be as accepting and tolerant of others as I possibly can be. Everyone is different. I don’t believe people should be judged by the color of their skin, hair, etc. – those are things we’re born with. I wish everyone shared this view.