And out of all of the interracial marriages today, it is discovered that black men marry outside of their race almost three times as much as black women do. But this is NOT a coincidence; this is America’s plan to white us out of existence. In case you have never heard of Blanqueamiento, it is the racial whitening of a dark population of people by mating with them to dissolve their race.
The increasing numbers of interracial marriages among our people today is a clear sign that the black family in America is slowly dying out and on record to become extinct. The Europeans first used Blanqueamiento on us when they shipped our ancestors over to the West Indies (Caribbean’s), Central and South America.
That’s about 12 percent, nearly double the share in 1980 when it was 6.7 percent.
A Pew analysis of General Social Survey data showed the percentage of people who say they would be opposed to a family member marrying someone of a different race or ethnicity has dropped from 31 percent in 2000 to 10 percent today.
Opposition to a family member marrying someone who is black specifically has plummeted from 63 percent in 1990 to 14 percent last year.
“It shows that people show some level of disgust based on the [national] polls saying that everything is fine,” said Allison Skinner, lead author and postdoctoral researcher at the University of Washington, who published the study in the Journal of Experimental Social Psychology.
Skinner said the students at the Midwestern university may not be representative of the entire nation, but she added that their feelings are “probably not exclusively a Nebraska thing.” About 1 in 8 people who married in 2013 tied the knot with someone of a different race, according to a Pew analysis of American Community Survey data.
Which is to say, even if people are comfortable with interracial marriage, they have to be able to meet and fall for someone of a different race or ethnicity.
[People say they approve of interracial couples, but studies uncover bias] The Pew analysis shows that the biggest increases in interracial marriages involve black newlyweds.That’s a fivefold increase from the 3 percent of newlyweds who were married to someone of a different race or ethnicity in 1967, the year the Supreme Court decided the landmark case, .But it represents less than half of the 39 percent of adults who said that intermarriage is good for society.Most people in the United States say they accept interracial relationships, but a new study of brain activity shows some hidden bias.Researchers surveyed students at the University of Nebraska — young people, not those who grew up in a more overtly racist time — and recorded their brain activity while they looked at pictures of hundreds of couples.Fifty years after the Supreme Court struck down laws forbidding interracial marriage, more Americans say marrying someone of a different race is good for society, but unions across racial lines are still uncommon.