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Racial inequality refers to the unequal distribution of resources, power, and economic opportunity across different races within a society. It can be a result of historical oppression, inequality of inheritance, or racism and prejudice, especially against minority groups. This inequality can manifest in various ways, including economic disparity, educational opportunities, political representation, and social privileges.

For instance, in the United States, 65% of Black Americans reported that the increased national attention on racial inequality has not led to changes that improved their lives. Similarly, in Canada, Anti-Black racism and systemic discrimination are key drivers of health inequalities faced by diverse Black Canadian communities.

Addressing racial inequality often involves promoting social justice, fairness, and equal opportunity for all, regardless of their race. However, it’s a complex issue that requires collective action and the right mix of public policies. | Bing Chat

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Systemic discrimination is a form of discrimination that is embedded in the policies, practices, and norms of an organization or society. It is not based on individual actions or attitudes, but rather on the structures and systems that create and maintain inequality and exclusion. 

Systemic discrimination can affect various groups of people based on their race, ethnicity, gender, sexuality, disability, religion, age, or other characteristics. Systemic discrimination can have negative impacts on the well-being, opportunities, and outcomes of the affected groups. For example, systemic discrimination can limit access to education, health care, employment, housing, justice, and political participation. 

Systemic discrimination can also create a culture of stigma, prejudice, and violence that harms the dignity and safety of the affected groups. Systemic discrimination is often difficult to identify and challenge, because it is normalized and taken for granted. However, it is possible to address systemic discrimination by raising awareness, promoting human rights, implementing anti-discrimination laws and policies, monitoring and evaluating progress, and ensuring accountability and redress for the victims. 

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