An internet troll developed a particular infatuation with me a few years ago. To him, this made me a race traitor. What bothered me more than the fury of a man who needed help was the response that some folks gave me when I told them about my troll. I told them about my experience with the troll, expecting disgust, horrified disbelief, sympathy.
As intermarriage spreads, fault lines are exposed
Key facts about race and marriage in the U.S. | Pew Research Center
This copy is for your personal non-commercial use only. Uncomfortable yet? White men: congratulations! Women of every racial background seem to strongly prefer dating you. Asian and Latin women are most popular with the gents. Black women and Asian men are the two groups most notably at a dating disadvantage. They are the hardest singles for me to match, because they tend to be excluded from the match searches of the majority of clients.
I Didn't Surrender My Asian-American Identity When I Married A White Man
The growth of interracial marriage in the 50 years since the Supreme Court legalized it across the nation has been steady, but stark disparities remain that influence who is getting hitched and who supports the nuptials, according to a major study released Thursday. People who are younger, urban and college-educated are more likely to cross racial or ethnic lines on their trip to the altar, and those with liberal leanings are more apt to approve of the unions — trends that are playing out in the Bay Area, where about 1 in 4 newlyweds entered into such marriages in the first half of this decade. Among the most striking findings was that black men are twice as likely to intermarry as black women — a gender split that reversed for Asian and Pacific Islander Americans and, to researchers, underscores the grip of deeply rooted societal stereotypes. Virginia, invalidated antimiscegenation laws that had remained in more than a dozen states. The study drew on data from Pew surveys, the U.
By Gretchen Livingston and Anna Brown. Since then, intermarriage rates have steadily climbed. All told, more than , newlyweds in had recently entered into a marriage with someone of a different race or ethnicity. By comparison, in , the first year for which detailed data are available, about , newlyweds had done so. The long-term annual growth in newlyweds marrying someone of a different race or ethnicity has led to dramatic increases in the overall number of people who are presently intermarried — including both those who recently married and those who did so years, or even decades, earlier.