Should the US Strive for a Color-Blind Society?

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Should the U.S strive for a Color-Blind Society? Why or why not?

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Color-blindness or race blindness refers to the degree to which nations discriminate the minorities (generally the Black) from their local citizens. A color-blind society does not make such discriminations and treats all the individuals equally irrespective of their color, race, ethnicity, or nationality (Morrison, Plaut, & Ybarra, 2010). Color-blindness is one of the major issues the World has been facing since Globalization has evolved into every aspect of life. Since I have grown up, I have observed that the United States citizens do not have strong color-blind societal beliefs; they consider the people from other nations and races as inferior. This thing has created big cultural differences in whatever these minorities act, participate, or perform while they are in the United States (Cassano & Buono, 2010).
"As a responsible citizen of the Country, I wish the United States should strive for a color-blind society where there is no discrimination between the White and Black, no cultural differences in the work world, and no favoritism in the community where we live and interact."
This statement is the major focus of this paper. I have presented the arguments to support this thesis statement in the light of available literature on racial and ethnic diversity, racism, and color-blindness. The opposing arguments are also presented in order
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