In ten pages this paper discusses how Great Britain's debate on asylum could encourage racial discrimination. There are seven sources cited in the bibliography.
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society," delegation leader Sarah Marshall told the 18-member committee on the elimination of racial discrimination. Indeed it may appear attractive, but only if one does not look beneath the
surface, and see that racism in Britain is alive and strong. Bibliography lists 7 sources. BBbritra.doc RACISM EXISTS IN BRITAIN! Written by for the
Paperstore, Inc., October 2000 Introduction Britain has admitted that the tone of the countrys recent asylum debate, could encourage, racial prejudice.
That government acknowledgement has resulted from criticism by rights groups at a United Nations meetings in Geneva to discuss racial discrimination. Britain "remains attractive to migrants precisely
because it is seen as a tolerant and diverse society," delegation leader Sarah Marshall told the 18-member committee on the elimination of racial discrimination. With typical British tact
and diplomacy the delegation leader appears to make a comment without really saying anything. Indeed it may appear attractive, but only if one does not look beneath the surface, and
see that racism in Britain is alive and strong. History Africans have resided in Great Britain since antiquity. They were, however, few in number and it was not until
the 20th century that their numbers showed a substantial increase. The history of their migration differs significantly from that of those immigrants who were recruited directly for the purposes of
employment. In contrast, Africans came either as seafarers who settled unofficially in British ports or as students seeking to further their education with the prospect of improved circumstances on the
return home. Colonization fuelled a desire to investigate the source of the colonizers power and offered the prospects of employment as seamen to many Africans from coastal communities. West Africans,