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I grew up thinking that because I looked different, I somehow wasn't good enough.
When you look at the role models of my youth, the people and products the media put forth and said, “This is beauty personified,” you’ll notice a distinct theme: Barbie, Britney Spears, Polly Pocket, Sailor Moon, Mandy Moore, Mary Kate and Ashley — all white.
I went out to a frat party with my roommate on our first night.
I was in a new city and in a completely new situation.
One of the most difficult parts about being in an interracial relationship is the fact that I started to question things I never I questioned before.
We are all members of this collective community living on Earth, and we all need to start being honest with ourselves.
In the midst of a full news feed, it just seemed like more noise. According to a 2013 Gallup poll, 96 percent of blacks and 84 percent of whites approve of black-white marriage.
In fact, I completely forgot about it until a few responses started to pop up. But what about that 4 percent of blacks and 16 percent of whites?
What does it mean to be uncomfortable about interracial dating in 2014? Why are so many people advocating a "stay with your own race" mentality?
As a young woman of color, I can attest to the fact that many people in this world feel it is their duty — no, their God-given right — to decide what is best for me, and especially whom is best for me to date.
I expected things to be similar to the way they were in high school.