Top 10 Most Racist Countries in the World


Racism is defined by the way of thinking, which shows the existence of different and superior human races with respect to hereditary physical characteristics and concepts involving character, culture and intelligence. And there is no scientific theory that supports racism, this a combination of preconceived opinions, valuing biological differences between humans, and attributing superiority to some, according to the racial matrix. In this selection are the 10 most racist countries in the world. Unfortunately, racism does exist, and some cases have repercussions in the international media, such as right-back Daniel Alves. This has received support from celebrities, players and President Dilma Rousseff. The crowdopponent threw a banana at Daniel as he was about to hit the corner. The answer was straightforward as the player ate the fruit and continued to play. Another case of racism that made world news involves the Los Angeles Clippers owner with his girlfriend. He complained that his girlfriend posted photos on Instagram with a black man, Magic Johnson. Source: neovideogames.com


There is a certain pride in India being secular and racially tolerant, but the country’s caste systems expose a true racist history of terror. Evidence of racism in India is pointed to by riots in Delhi and Gujrat. There is a large segregation of northeastern Indians where most of the “inferior” castes are found.


The country is mostly Muslim, with internal rivalry; of Shiites and Sunnis. But there are bigger problems, even if there are constitutional safeguards to guarantee intolerance to any incident of racial discrimination. No necessary steps were taken to contain the process by the government of Pakistan. Americans are still tolerated, but individuals from other countries face the worst of all.


Often racism in this country is directed towards any non-Russian individual. Fanatic racists are extremely opposed to Caucasians, Africans, Jews and Chinese. Migrants of these particular races repeatedly face racial stereotypes and then discrimination, which can culminate in human rights violations and hate crimes.


Israeli and Palestinian Arabs are two groups facing the wrath of racial discrimination in this country. This derives from the history of the state in post-World War years. The wall built by Israel surrounding part of its territory demonstrates the great need for defense or segregation from one people to another.


German neo-Nazi ideas, as absurd as they may be, are still contemporary. Such groups think along their own lines based on Hitler’s philosophy of the united country and with restored glory. The groups, under constant pressure from the government and the United Nations, can secretly survive through clandestine activities.


Japan boasts of being racially tolerant, but there are no effective restrictions on xenophobic actions and rights for foreigners. Some services and activities for foreigners are often hindered, as was the case at a Urawa Reds club soccer match, where fans placed a banner at the entrance to one of the stadium sections that read “Only Japanese” (photo). In 2005, a United Nations report pointed to strong concern about racism in this country, with government recognition for the unsatisfactory problem.


Racism was the cause of a striking genocide that occurred in April and June 1994, in which an estimated 800,000 Rwandans were killed; within 100 days only. Most of the brutally murdered belonged to the Tutsi ethnic group, and the perpetrators of the crime was the Hutu tribe. To this day there is discrimination between the two ethnic peoples.


Almost half of Australians were born abroad or are from parents born in a different country; one in five people said they faced racial discrimination for this. In 2009, there was an increase in the number of Indian-focused hate crimes; over 100 Indian student assault incidents took place, and 23 had unmistakable racial overtones.

2. U.K.

Hooligan companies of the 1960s were intolerant of foreigners, especially Americans, derisively named Yankees. Apartheid ghosts are still prevalent. In 2004, 87,000 individuals from the black community or minorities faced racially motivated crime. And 92,000 white people were also victims of racial conversions.

1. U.S.A.

Ethnic and racial discrimination has become a serious problem, bringing embarrassment to this country internationally. Asian Americans, African Americans, and Latin Americans, as well as European Americans, are not yet considered individuals who think of themselves as Americans. The US maintains a tolerant view under an African-American leader, but the reality is far from a homogeneous society. Since racial reflexes are infused into the country’s culture, as well as housing, education, employment, among other sectors.