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Running head: ORGANIZATIONAL RACISM1Organizational RacismStudent’s NameInstitution Affiliation
ORGANIZATIONAL RACISM2Organizational RacismIntroductionIn the United States, regardless of the changes in laws guiding the treatment of oppressed ethnic and racial groups in the last few decades, the entrenched structure forming the United States' undemocratic founding has not been fundamentally solved. The powers andprivileges associated with being white and the drawbacks of being a person of color continue to exist, persist, and adapt over time. Organizational racism has seen people of color getting poor treatment in a wide array of institutions, including but not limited to healthcare, because these institutions are not immune to the deeply entrenched societal inequalities. This trend has been named institutional racism (Griffith et al., 2007). It is a systematic sty of practices, procedures, patterns, and policies that function within institutions to regularly disadvantage, penalize, and exploit people who are of non-White origins. It describes how oppression can enter different organizational dimensions and features. It can occur at the individual level. Here, racism functions through employee members, beliefs, and behaviors. It also occurs at the intraorganizational level (Griffith et al., 2007). Here, racism functions based on a firm’s internal policies, culture, and procedures. Institutional racism also occurs at the extra-organizational level, where these organizations affect public policies, institutions, and communities. Institutional racism explains how organizations are impacted by broader institutions and are modeled by economic and sociopolitical contacts that create organizationsthat reduce functioning and policies. Organizational racism is pertinent in the police, healthcare, employment, and education sectors. Police TreatmentThe Black Lives Matter movement has shone a light on the issues of police racism. While the police institution has been accused of racism towards minorities, it does not imply
ORGANIZATIONAL RACISM3every officer is prejudiced or that all minorities reference point service. It means that something is entrenched in the criminal justice practice, which results in system injustice. That thing is disregarded or related, and it is regularly associated with a working stereotype that feeds into group practices. The process commences with stereotypes assumptions, such as what a drug dealer looks like. A similar notion applies to the assumptions about gang members. If one member is in trouble, their close friends are also likely to members. These

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