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This brings us to the heart of the problem: stereotypes.
If you ask someone why they think they wouldn’t date a certain race, the answer will almost always be rooted in a stereotype.
Many people will use the “exposure” excuse as a justification for their preferences, asserting that they have very little experience interacting with a certain group.
If anything, that makes your argument even more misguided because you are basically admitting that you’ve never been given the opportunity to try and form relationships with anyone from that community, so how do you even have enough information to “know” that you won’t be attracted to people that you’ve never met?
Racial preferences aren’t a celebratory, untouchable birthright transmitted to you in the womb.
They aren’t a demarcation of any kind of fundamental individuality or any of the things that make you you. You can’t possibly claim that you know for a fact that every single person of a given race or ethnicity has no chance of falling in love with you based entirely on physical appearance.
By stating that you wouldn’t date a certain group, you are essentially claiming that their superficial qualities would make it impossible for you to form an emotional connection – which is, let’s face it, prejudice. At the very least, the slight edge in perceived physical attractiveness that a redhead would have had in your eyes can easily be compensated for by other traits you find attractive, like sense of humor or shared interests.
So why is the logic of superficial judgment validated when it comes to race?
Females exhibit stronger racial preferences than males.Other times, racial preferences can be traced back to a bad dating experience.While I have sympathy for people who have endured unhealthy relationships and believe that the healing process should certainly be handled delicately, writing off an entire group because of a few crappy partners seems unfair and excessive at best.Those who deploy these disclaimers defend themselves from accusations of “racism” by claiming that they merely have “preferences” for certain races over others. There is a reason, they insist, that men of color are most often pushed to the sexual wayside. Rather, they suggest that the behavior is just racism disguised in the language of desire, which theoretically a person of any sexual orientation could be afflicted with.Wrote one gay blogger, “Don’t tell me I can’t have a preference! From the author of the study: “While it may feel like our desires are our own, in reality they are influenced heavily by social norms,” explained Callander.