Likewise, it is also necessary to define and enumerate social care policies and existing provisions found in the United Kingdom and establish whether or not these are implemented, taken seriously in the parliament and various government agencies for development and improvisation, as may be necessary.
But in consideration of the above, it is also necessary to integrate notions of racism, and ethnicity in this topic as may be described by Cashmore and Troyna (1990, p 2) as "A number of people who perceive themselves to be in some way united because of their sharing either a common background, present position or future-or a combination of these. The ethnic group is subjectively defined in that it is what the group members themselves feel to be important in defining them as a united people that marks them off, and not what others consider them to be. There is frequently a coincidence between what others feel to be a racial group and what the members themselves think of themselves. For example, whites may think of Asians as a racial group; Asians may think of themselves as united and therefore an ethnic group."
Politically, it is the aim of every policymaker and legislator to imbibe freedom, justice and equality among individuals in a constituency irregardless of age, gender, economic status, religion, colour, language or ethnicity. Policies and laws are established in order to facilitate what may be perceived as ideal and socially or politically correct society. But in reality, since the May 1954 court decision in the United States when Chief Justice Warren asked, "'Does segregation of children in public schools solely on the basis of race, even though the physical facilities and other "tangible" factors may be equal, deprive the children of the minority group of equal educational opportunities" and answered "'We believe that it doesin the field of public education the doctrine of "separate but equal" has no place," (Cashmore and Troyna, 1990, p 3) there is much to be done in order to promote anti-racism worldwide, including in the United Kingdom.
In the book, the importance of education was also emphasised in order to achieve mentioned ideals on equality based on the assumptions that "education equips us to be aware, sensitive and contributing members of society. Second, that we can improve ourselves socially by being educated and gaining the qualifications that are likely to lead to well-paid and prestigious jobs. Third, that through learning from and about others, we can liberate ourselves from the ignorance and prejudices of those before us," (Cashmore and Troyna, 1990, p 121) but it has been conceived that education policies such as the 1944 Act failed to achieve its good intentions, but "the social position of parents has an important bearing on what their children achieve at schools."
If the foundation for achieving eradication of racism and discrimination was only achievable in ideals, how much more have minority races have to bear
Existing anti-racism laws and policies. There exists international laws such as the International Bill of Human Rights with existing bodies that safeguard and monitor these rights: the International Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Racial