e dramatic effect of focusing on racial disparities was revealed by Anderson, Clark & Williams (1999) to “play a role in the high rates of morbidity and mortality in (African American) population” (p. 805).
The arguments were actually surprising and worth reflecting on, given that, on a personal note, one has always viewed race to be more of a divisive factor that categorizes one type, kind, classification of people with similar characteristics or traits to be manifested and to distinguish them from others. The middlemen minorities theory proposed by Bonacich (1973) likewise emphasized that racial distinctions have caused chaos, conflict, hostility, and segregation to the these racial minorities, but majority populace continue to interact and interrelated with them in terms of benefitting from the goods and services they offer to society. All distinctions show racial segregation and distinctions were evident through social factors and continue to be contributory to diverse social dilemmas ranging from discrimination, stereotyping, bullying, among others. But seeing racial distinctions through biological perspectives as unsubstantiated is believable, given than, as a whole, people belong to the human race share similarities in anatomical structure, and recently published DNA structure that affirms homogeneity, rather than