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People with stereotypes already expect our roles to be reversed just because I'm Asian and she's black.
Surratt: When we moved in with Emad's mom, there was a lot of culture shock. Surratt: We always go back to why we're together and how we want our relationship to work. Is today's society open to interracial relationships?
Disappointingly, prejudice has evolved along with our mindsets and has adapted to become subtle and internalized.
What’s shocking to me is how sneaky racial discrimination is when it comes to encountering a couple in an interracial relationship. Though you might never say one hateful word, your mind will endlessly wonder what their freaking babies will look like.
It’s fantastic, and we should be proud of ourselves for that!"I think in some people's minds, they put white with white, blacks with blacks and Asians with Asians." Into the 1960s, more than a dozen states still banned interracial marriage. * Who: Judy, 80, and Bob Fancher, 78, both of Clay. Years together: Married 54 years, with three children. I had a hard time with the language, so I carried a dictionary with me everywhere.It wasn't legal everywhere in the United States until the U. Challenges you've encountered: Judy: Bob was very blond then and I couldn't take him around town because the Japanese didn't approve mixed couples. There were people who called me a foreigner and that I didn't belong here, but I didn't care.Allison Forbes, 19, says some people do double-takes as she walks down the street holding hands with her black boyfriend. Such unions account for about 4 percent of all marriages, according to the estimated 2007 Census. Families and friends asked me, "Isn't there any American woman available for you?"Things are changing but racism still exists," says Forbes, who is white. Since the 1960s, the number of interracial couples in the U. has increased more than tenfold, to 2.3 million, according to U. Here, three couples from different generations talk about their experiences. The couple, who met when Bob served in the Air Force in Japan, is retired. " Early on, my parents were not happy with Judy because of the memories of war against Japan. Judy: Bob spoke a little Japanese and I spoke a little English.