Dating different race sin
S., finds that an overwhelming majority of Millennials, regardless of race, say they would be fine with a family member’s marriage to someone of a different racial or ethnic group.Asked about particular groups to which they do not belong, Millennials are about equally accepting of marriage to someone in any of the groups tested: Roughly nine-in-ten say they would be fine with a family member’s marriage to an African American (88%), a Hispanic American (91%), an Asian American (93%) or a white American (92%).So, the thing to understand here is that my preference for white guys doesn’t make me an immoral, self-hating Indian woman, just like your tendency to date people only of your own race doesn’t make you racist.When it comes to love and sexuality, it’s best to leave race, culture and nationality out of it.Millennials are no exception to this trend: Large majorities of 18-to-29 year olds express support for interracial marriage within their families, and the level of acceptance in this generation is greater than in other generations.
So the most pressing question is this: Why should attraction and romantic love be confined to one race, community or culture?Sexual friction between races and cultures has a powerful genetic imperative.But what’s most infuriating to Indian women dating men of other races, is the stereotype that white guys are only interested in brown women for sexual fulfillment.The gap between Millennials and other age groups is evident for all of the individual groups asked about, though the size of the gap does vary as Americans ages 50 to 64 and 65 and older are less likely to accept marriages to members of some groups (in particular, African Americans) than others (in particular, white Americans).Other demographic characteristics also are correlated with attitudes towards interracial marriage.
But this fear diminishes as their breadth of life experience grows. Dating a man of a different race and culture has been an exciting and cultivating life experience for me.