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In his analysis of the new current forms of racism, P.
The numerous situations in which people are rejected, discriminated or expelled show that racism can also be based on other than biological grounds, especially with respect to cultural differences and ethnic or ethno-national identities.
This (neo) racism may not highlight inequalities but differences, it does not lack though the construction of a permanent hierarchy of different groups of people.
In this point of view one can see that--although the term "racism" has an inescapably linguistic link with that of "race"--(neo) racism/ cultural racism is not based on "races" but on culturalistic essentialized groups of people.
However--in order to avoid confusion between racism and ethnocentrism and "to speak truly about racism" (ibid.
2 Essentialization, reductionism, absolutization--processes of cultural racism
Maybe I Do Something Wrong": Young Refugees' Conceptualization of Racism
Given that hermeneutics presumes that individuals bring a body of prior knowledge to new situations, it was important to understand how adolescent refugees conceptualized racism.
This statement is perhaps an excellent example of a "lesser" form of racism (assuming that there are even "degrees" of racism).
Similarly, the three African youth interviewed for this research conceptualized racism in terms of their skin colour.
Another interesting problem with conceptualizing racism stemmed from the fact that two respondents had difficulty understanding the term.
While they were unable to conceptualize racism, the negative effect it has had on them was nonetheless compelling: