Quarantine Racism

How can people who support #BlackLivesMatter measure the #StopAsianHate movement?

The factors that that have permeated the #Blacklivesmatter and #StopAsianHate have two different discrimination foundations. Discrimination is the unjust or prejudicial treatment of different categories of people or things, especially on the grounds of race, age, or sex. The discrimination factors for the #Blacklivesmatter movement are historical while the #StopAsianHate factors are unfounded according to the tenets set forth by government standards.

The #StopAsianHate movement should consider an act enacted by government standards known as the 80% rule. The 80% test was originally framed by a panel of 32 professionals (called the Technical Advisory Committee on Testing, or TACT) assembled by the State of California Fair Employment Practice Commission (FEPC) in 1971, which published the State of California Guidelines on Employee Selection Procedures in October, 1972.

This was the first official government document that listed the 80% test in the context of adverse impact, and was later codified in the 1978 Uniform Guidelines on Employee Selection Procedures, a document used by the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC), Department of Labor, and Department of Justice in Title VII enforcement.

Originally, the Uniform Guidelines on Employee Selection Procedures provided a simple “80 percent” rule for determining that a company’s selection system was having an “adverse impact” on a minority group.

After the 80% rule is met, the next step is to determine the 2nd standard deviation for the mean value of the racial incidents and the total of the population. Two standard deviations, equivalent to a 95 percent confidence interval. Consistently accepted by courts regarding the statistical significance of disparities which has been validated in H.B. Rowe Co., Inc. v. Tippett (See 615 F.3d 233, 250, 4th Cir. 2010)

Does the #StopAsianHate movement met the guidelines set forth by the 80% rule for hate crimes?

First, we must determine the 80% rule. According to the 2019 Census Bureau population estimate, there are 18.9 million Asian Americans, alone, living in the United States. Asian Americans account for 5.7 percent of the nation’s population. In 2019, the following States had the largest Asian American populations: California, New York, Texas, New Jersey, Illinois, Washington, Florida, Virginia, Hawaii, Massachusetts. The total number of reported hate crimes against Asians in 2020 is 1,773. This is the equivalent of 0.0009380952. This equals to an insignificant .09380952%. Therefore, the #StopAsianHate movement does not meet the 80% rule for hate crimes.

Does the #StopAsianHate movement met the guidelines set forth by the 80% for rule poverty?

The total Asian population for the United States in 2019 is 328.2 million. The total number of Asians in poverty is 9.7% which is the equivalent of 3,183,540. This does not meet the 80% rule requirement.

Does the #StopAsianHate movement met the guidelines set forth by the 80% for employment?

The total Asian population for the United States in 2019 is 328.2 million. The total number of unemployed Asians is 3.3 %.  This does not meet the 80% rule requirement.

Does the #StopAsianHate movement met the guidelines set forth by the 80% for business ownership?

The total Asian population for the United States in 2019 is 328.2 million. The total number of business Asian owned business is 9.0 %.  This does not meet the 80% rule requirement.

Does the #StopAsianHate movement met the guidelines set forth by the 80% for business ownership?

It is evident that the #StopAsianHate movement is built upon other tenets which exclude statics. The statistics reveal that Asians benefit more than Blacks for which the #BlackLivesMatter movement has focused. The #StopAsianHate movement would have benefited more from forming partnerships with Blacks in the communities that they have existed in for decades.

 

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Off-duty Milton police officer accused of intimidating Black teen over Black Lives Matter

 

Dr. Derrick Campbell

PO Box 4707

Cherry Hill, NJ

Quarantine Racism

 

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