Some racial groups are more likely to intermarry than others.Of the 3.6 million adults who got married in 2013, 58% of American Indians, 28% of Asians, 19% of blacks and 7% of whites have a spouse whose race was different from their own.For God's sake, don't make the "Guess Who's Coming To Dinner? Being in a relationship is like riding a rollercoaster.It starts off slow and pleasant, and you can somewhat enjoy it. The next thing you know, you're going up and down, then sideways and up again and down again, and then you're upside down and then right side up, and so on and so forth.The correspondence offers just a few of the many complexities that can come with interracial dating, including unintended microaggressions that wear down a partner’s trust and fear of social rejection by your peers or even family.In 1990, 63 percent of non-Black Americans opposed a member of their family marrying someone who was Black, according to a Pew Research survey.
And this will continue following them from the day they go on their first date to the days after they exchange vows and tie the knot.
You either enjoy the ride or you swear to never go back in it again.
Yes, relationships are definitely an interesting rollercoaster ride.
That same survey shows that number down to 14 percent today, marginally higher than the 10 percent of Americans opposed to their family members marrying a person of color generally.
Today, more than 50 years after the Supreme Court overturned state anti-miscegenation laws that prohibited interracial marriage in Loving v.