race card

If you want to fix racial inequality at your job, you need to question what harmful beliefs around meritocracy you have internalized.
It's August of a Presidential election year. Must be time for Democrats to play the race card.
David Simon has claimed that the stories in The Wire are or could be true; they derive from journalistic reportage. And The Wire has been adopted as a teaching text in many college classrooms, as a show that engages closely with problems of contemporary U.S. society.
“Will this race card give me health benefits?"
The New York Times last week ran its first front-page story of the season on political "race-baiting" -- except it raised questions about Democratic rather than Republican campaigns. There are really three stories here.
If we are going to talk solutions, we need to clearly understand the problems; and when people talk about society, progress and injustice, the numbers don't lie.
Williams On Hannity: I Have Been Here For All Of These Conspiracy Theories"
The Romney campaign did not respond to a request for comment, but his defenders have insisted there is no racial element
Whether Republican candidates are sending subtle or coded messages to white voters, or simply displaying commonplace racist attitudes, these candidates clearly appear afflicted with the age-old American condition of racism. The pattern is not hard to see.
Race indelibly colors America's tapestry. Caring citizens of every hue are heartbroken by persistent problems plaguing many