Since the 1960s, (when being black was transformed into something positive for many people) we now know that black communities can provide a sense of unity or common bonding for those who happily identify themselves as black by affirming the idea that they are part of the “black community.” We also know that there is a tremendous amount of diversity within black populations, at home and all over the world. Some people of African descent prefer or need a sense of “black identity,” some people feel constrained by that specific label for their identity. Being seen or referred to as “black” can create difficulties or it can be celebrated, a lot depends on individual preference or the social histories in places in the diaspora.The questions in the 21st century then become: ….
1. What is gained and what is lost by keeping or letting go of “white identity” or “black identity?”
2. Who has the right to say they are black? Who has the right to say they are white? Who should decide?
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