Media project 2010 main web

  • 290 views
Uploaded on

Short slide-show outlining the issues of old and new forms of racism. Download the Slide-show for the audio.

Short slide-show outlining the issues of old and new forms of racism. Download the Slide-show for the audio.

More in: Education
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Be the first to comment
    Be the first to like this
No Downloads

Views

Total Views
290
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0

Actions

Shares
Downloads
8
Comments
0
Likes
0

Embeds 0

No embeds

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
    No notes for slide

Transcript

  • 1. The More Things Change the
    More They Stay the Same:
  • 2. The More Things Change the
    More They Stay the Same:
    How racism has gone underground
  • 3.
  • 4.
  • 5.
  • 6.
  • 7.
  • 8.
  • 9.
  • 10. Racism has taken a new form
  • 11.
  • 12.
  • 13.
  • 14.
  • 15. New Racism
  • 16. New Racism
    Beliefs
  • 17. New Racism
    Beliefs
    Ideologies
  • 18. New Racism
    Beliefs
    Ideologies
    Customs
  • 19. New Racism
    Beliefs
    Ideologies
    Customs
    Traditions
  • 20. New Racism
    Beliefs
    Ideologies
    Customs
    Traditions
    Language
  • 21.
  • 22. Racist Language gives rise
    To discrimination and hostile
    actions.
  • 23. Racism hasn’t gone it has
    Just gone underground.
  • 24. The Research.
  • 25. The Research.
  • 26.
  • 27.
  • 28. The Research.
    “Discussion surrounding
    The issues of racism”
  • 29. Using Common Sense
    And
    Logical Reasoning
  • 30. “There are no true Maoris”
  • 31. “He was a part-Maori I would
    Say. Because there are no Maori to speak of..”
    John
  • 32. “Well there are very few Maoris in NZ.. Very very few..”
    John
  • 33. “Be accurate about it.. Part Maoris!!”
    John
  • 34. “well the Treaty of Waitangi was written after full-blooded Maoris for a start –
    Because there are no Maoris most of them only have a teaspoon in them..”
    Kate
  • 35. “We are all equal”
  • 36. “No.. No they should be equal to all of us..”
    Mary
  • 37. “We are all equal in NZ. Maoris and all.. There is no difference..”
    John
  • 38. “Not just the Maori”
  • 39. “It’s a very good idea for disadvantaged people to have someone.. Somewhere to be able to call on an extra chance to be able to do something..”
    John
  • 40. “Yeh.. But not just the Maori”
    Kate
  • 41. “Maoris.. Whites or purples whatever you like..”
    John
  • 42. “They are living in the past”
  • 43. “they live in the past they actually hinder themselves..”
    Kate
  • 44. “Yeh they do..”
    Mary
  • 45. “they actually do it to themselves and hinder themselves because of the past and what did happen you know..”
    Kate
  • 46. “..It all comes from the past..”
    John
  • 47. “Because it was written.. Up in the old language in that time when to.. day we’re not the same.. We are not the same people..”
    Mary
  • 48. “Mary’s common sense”
  • 49. “he’s married to a white woman!!”
    Mary
  • 50. “they are white.. More white than black..”
    Mary
  • 51. Stereotyping
    And
    Generalizations
  • 52. Is.. “the process by which all
    members of a group are
    asserted to have the
    characteristics attributed
    to the whole group.”
    (Bowe, 2007; p.100)
  • 53. “Choosing an employee
    on race alone”
  • 54. “You see one business it would be more suitable to Maori like NZ tourism and in another situation there’s no way you would hire a Maori!”
    John
  • 55. “What.. What are we selling? Tyres or..”
    Kate
  • 56. “(completes Kate’s sentence)
    ..or Tea-sets (laughs)”
    Mary
  • 57. “Yeh (laughing).”
    Kate
  • 58. “When it comes down to it the safest one seems to be the European.”
    John
  • 59. “Stereotyping intelligence”
  • 60. “I mean they're not like Maoris they are a bit more clued up here (points at head).”
    Mary
  • 61. The
    Solidarity
    Fallacy
  • 62. Is.. “falsely combining one’s
    own group with some other
    group in order to establish
    common ground on a
    single Dimension”
    (Bowe, 2007; p101).
  • 63. “We are all Kiwis”
  • 64. “I don’t think they should get extra money than everyone else cause that’s unfair we’re all Kiwis and should get the same thing.”
    Kate
  • 65. “The Treaty of Waitangi”
  • 66. “its like being Scottish and we won’t go over to Scotland and say ‘give us our piece of.. Pie’.”
    Kate
  • 67. “Equal opportunities”
  • 68. “they are given every opportunity to be educated in this country (pause) the same as what we do (pause) they go to school..”
    Mary
  • 69. Political
    Correctness
    (PC)
  • 70. “Being mugged/assaulted
    by a Maori”
  • 71. “oh well in that case I might say something but I would never mention whether he was white or Maori, I’d just say I got mugged..”
    Mary
  • 72. stood up for the rights
    and plight of ethnic
    minorities.
  • 73. Mitigation
  • 74. “You are basically living in the past..”
    Paul
  • 75. “You are basically living
    in the past”
  • 76. Some of my friends are..
  • 77. “Mary’s appeal to
    friendship”
  • 78. “No.. I run with an Indian boy, a Maori.. They are all the same”
    Mary
  • 79. “I go to church with a Maori”
    Mary
  • 80. Derogatory Ethnic Labels
    (DELs)
  • 81. “Said in humour”
  • 82. “F%*$king Nigger”
    Kate
  • 83.
  • 84. “Road Rage”
  • 85. “Bloody Gooks!!”
    Paul
  • 86. New racism cuts across
    contexts
  • 87. Evidence of Old Racism
    at work
  • 88. “Breeding”
  • 89. “it is because of their background holds them back.. Their forefathers.. Is it bred into them.. (proudly and factually stated”
    Mary
  • 90. Normal Socialization
  • 91. Normal Socialization
    Skin Colour
  • 92. Normal Socialization
    Skin Colour
    Genetics
  • 93. Normal Socialization
    Skin Colour
    Genetics
    Racial Slurs
  • 94. “The Maori.. That’s the low
    Intelligence sector of society..”
    John
  • 95.
  • 96. Given the appropriate
    conditions people are more
    likely to regress to earlier forms
    of racism showing that people’s
    attitudes are in many ways the
    same but remain, for the most
    part, cloaked.
  • 97. Ethical Considerations
    Permission was given by all four participants to use data
    collected from the formal discussion, private interview
    and other observations.
    Participants were made aware of the purpose of the
    research at its conclusion.
    Names and other identifying information have been changed.
  • 98. References
    Bower, H., & Martin K. (2007). Communication Across Cultures: Mutual Understanding
    In a Global World. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
    Papps, N. (2010a). Racism – Implicate or Explicate: A Discussion Surrounding the Issues
    Of Racism in New Zealand.
    Papps, N. (2010b). Are You a Racist? A Private Interview With Mary.
    Papps, N. (2010c). What People Say When They Think No One Is Watching:
    Observations of Racism in Unguarded Situations.