By Stevie-Jade Hardy
This publication examines the lived truth of 'everyday multiculturalism', and the ways in which adolescents make feel of the various global round them. presently we all know little or no approximately how multiculturalism shapes our lives, our interactions and our identification. this is often specifically pertinent for youngsters. How do kids from mostly white, deprived backgrounds interpret multiculturalism? How do they interact with humans from 'different' minority ethnic and religion groups? How do they negotiate the demanding situations that come up inside of ever-diversifying environments?
Drawing on empirical examine, Stevie-Jade Hardy uncovers the fears and tensions that either undermine, and are because of, doing multiculturalism. In doing so, she shines a mild at the 'hidden' phenomenon of adlescent hate crime perpetration. This publication could be of specific curiosity to students of criminology, sociology and cultural reports, in addition to to execs and policy-makers operating within the fields of variety and hate crime.
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Additional resources for Everyday Multiculturalism and ‘Hidden’ Hate
2010). Young Muslims’ everyday tactics and strategies: Resisting Islamophobia, negotiating Italiannes, becoming citizens. Journal of Intercultural Studies, 31(5), 557–572. Goffman, E. Garden City: Doubleday. Grice, A. (2014). Pensioners got richer during recession, while young were hardest hit. html. Accessed 19 Apr 2016. Hage, G. (1997). At home in the entrails of the West: Multiculturalism, ethnic food and migrant home-building. In H. Grace, G. Hage, L. Johnson, J. Lagsworth, & M. 99–153).
It is worth stating from the outset that by labelling these offences as ‘ordinary’ it is not my intention to trivialise the impact that such offences have upon the victim, their families and, in some contexts, the wider community. However, by framing this behaviour as extreme, as the term ‘hate crime’ insinuates, we inadvertently cast aspersions on the characteristics and 3 Everyday Hate 35 motivations of the perpetrator. , 2014). We know this because of the ever-mounting body of literature within the field of hate studies directed towards understanding the processes and impacts of hate crime victimisation.
The perpetrators within these studies not only perceived minority ethnic communities as posing a social, economical or cultural threat, but also, blamed these out- groups for their own disadvantaged positions within society. Explaining Everyday Hate Up until this point, the discussion has focused on using existing literature to put together a profile of hate crime perpetrators. We know from this overview that hate offenders are likely to be young White British males who are from socially and economically disadvantaged backgrounds.