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Multiracial Identity and Racial Politics in the United States$
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Natalie Masuoka

Print publication date: 2017

Print ISBN-13: 9780190657468

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: July 2017

DOI: 10.1093/oso/9780190657468.001.0001

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Implications of Racial Identity

Implications of Racial Identity

Comparing Monoracial and Multiracial Political Attitudes

Chapter:
(p.112) 5 Implications of Racial Identity
Source:
Multiracial Identity and Racial Politics in the United States
Author(s):

Natalie Masuoka

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/oso/9780190657468.003.0005

This chapter compares the political attitudes of multiracial-identified individuals to those of whites, blacks, and Latinos. It begins by offering three different arguments that explain the political attitude development of multiracial individuals, which are labeled assimilation, racial formation, and group identity. The chapter compares attitudes of the four groups on measures of racial attitudes, partisanship, and public policies. The chapter also considers how multiracial attitudes might differ depending on the multiracial respondent’s racial combination (e.g., white-black vs. white-Asian) and assesses the extent to which there exists attitudinal variation within the multiracial population when accounting for multiracial respondents’ described racial combination.

Keywords:   political attitude, partisanship, racial attitude, public opinion, white, black, Latino, multiracial, mixed race, discrimination

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