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Only because to me rejection is one of those situations that leaves you open to more possibilities.
I know a lot of people have a hard time dealing with rejection, but for me rejection has always been, you know, it’s saving my time, it’s saving my energy. I don’t believe in trying to explain to a man why I am desirable as a black woman. It has never really made any sense to me, and it is what it is. Right, because, and I can admit this, even though it’s really problematic: There was a time where I was guilty of putting racial preferences in my profile. Now we can have a whole conversation about Latino and how there are white Latinos, there are black Latinos, there are Asian Latinos, but that’s what I put in my profile, so we’re just going to be honest, okay?
If you’re not already subscribed, please feel free to subscribe so you can get your True Tea every single Sunday in your subscription box. I’m always looking for tea suggestions, so please put them in the comment box below. Because I’ve seen many posts on Tumblr about this topic, but I’ve never seen a clear answer on the subject.
Anyhow, today I am actually drinking some vanilla and cinnamon black tea from Trader Joe’s. For example, is it racist if I say I don’t like Asian guys?
That all being said, I think that the cause of having racial preferences is very much informed by that and I think that it’s something that a lot of people say because they have an idea. I knew people of every race from almost every country you could ever think of.
Professor Lewis' study also found that a person who is contacted by someone from a different racial background for the first time is more likely to reply, which he explains using his theory about 'pre-emptive discrimination'.'Based on a lifetime of experiences in a racist and racially segregated society, people anticipate discrimination on the part of a potential recipient and are largely unwilling to reach out in the first place,' he said.But in this episode of her True Tea series, Kat shares how she’s since come to realize how her “preferences” were actually informed by white supremacy.Her honest reflections offer a lot to think about – like how you’ve been influenced by the beauty myths society teaches to all of us.That wasn’t too outside of the realm of possibility. You have to really think about why you have these preferences.Why do you prefer a person of this race or that race or that look? I think when you really start to think about these things and really start to digest these things and really start to be honest with yourself about that, you can start to realize that this is messed up. Why are you even feeling the need to put that in your profile that you prefer a person of this race or that race, et cetera, et cetera, et cetera?
Do you think saying you’re “not into” a certain race is just a matter of preference?