colorblind

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col·or·blind

or col·or-blind  (kŭl′ər-blīnd′)
adj.
1. Partially or totally unable to distinguish certain colors.
2.
a. Not subject to racial prejudices.
b. Not discriminating on the basis of race: a college with a colorblind admissions policy.

col′or·blind′ness n.
References in periodicals archive ?
In today's society, colorblindness might actually be contributing to the problem in hurting race relations, says Chris Lash, director of ministries for Judson University.
Artist Neil Harbisson explains the technology of his antenna DUBAI: A self-proclaimed "cyborg" who says technology has helped him with his colorblindness has landed in Dubai to speak at the World Government Summit on Tuesday.
A number of social media users wrote that while an apology for the costume may have been unnecessary, her comments about colorblindness crossed a line.
But to realize, through red/green deficiencies and other forms of colorblindness, there potentially are more than 13 million people in our country alone who cannot fully appreciate the beauty our state has to offer, we wanted to do something about that.
When Colorblindness Isn't the Answer: Humanism and the Challenge of Race
His colorblindness wasn't an issue, as all print ads were done in black and white, though he had to come up with distinct designs for each product on his own, learning along the way,' she says.
The Emotional Politics of Racism: How Feelings Trump Facts in an Era of Colorblindness.
Comparing pre-test and post-test scores for 220 students enrolled in service-learning courses in two different institutions, we find that courses that reflect more tenets of Contact Theory are more effective than those less aligned with Contact Theory in reducing students' overall colorblindness and improving their awareness of blatant racial issues.
Colorblindness is socially acceptable bias that lives in our personal and institutional beliefs.
The five selections that make up the main body of the text are devoted to the accounting logic in EuropeAEs agenda for migration, the plight of afro-descendent women in political spaces, gender research as a cultural encounter in accounting, unshackling accounting in prisons, and a critical race theory discussion of neutrality and colorblindness in accounting.
But that position is in conflict with their own professed commitment to principles such as free markets, liberty, colorblindness, and enforcing constitutional limits on the power of the federal government.
In The New Jim Crow: Mass Incarceration in the Age of Colorblindness legal scholar Michelle Alexander offers a unique and comprehensive account of mass incarceration of African Americans in the United States.