It’s the year 2100, and in the suburbs of Seattle, two sisters are living in an idyllic neighborhood, one of them a high school senior who’s not even a native speaker of the language.
One of them, Kami, has just completed her freshman year at the University of Washington.
The other, Ria, is a junior who’s just arrived at a prestigious private university.
Both are young, attractive, and ambitious, but one is still the first in her family to go to college, the other has a degree from a major American university.
When they get married, they plan to move to California to study the same career.
They plan to live together and raise their two daughters together.
The problem is that neither of them has ever spoken English.
The boys are smart and ambitious and rich, and the girls are dumb and ugly and poor.
When Kami and Ria find themselves with a roommate who doesn’t speak English, they’re both thrown into a spiral of isolation.
“We’re both stuck in a bubble of the past,” Ria says.
“I’m just the one who has to survive.”
It’s a familiar pattern for this kind of story: a young man and his mother struggling to cope with the shock of losing his parent.
It’s also a familiar story for the world of white men: the family of a black man who’s lost his mother in a violent murder is ostracized, or ostracizes himself.
But the problem is not limited to these two families: many young white men are struggling to understand their own racial identity and the consequences of racism.
In fact, as white people age, their experience of racism is becoming more normalized and they’re more likely to perceive racism as a normal part of life, says University of California-Davis sociologist Lulu Brown, who studies white privilege.
This is not to say that racism is harmless; there are some things that are very harmful, and many things that might be more beneficial to society.
For instance, if you think about the things that happen when people of color commit crimes, then that might make it easier to think about them as a problem in society, rather than a problem that is happening to us, Brown says.
But, for the vast majority of people, there’s an underlying sense that racism has never been something that they’ve experienced, that they’re somehow not a part of the problems in society that they encounter, says Brown, a professor of sociology at UC-Davis.
For them, racism is an abstract idea.
In reality, it’s something that is very painful and very real to them, and that they know they have to live with.
“They’re going to feel that they have this privilege because it makes them feel better, so that they feel like they’re not alone,” Brown says, adding that some white people who’ve experienced racism may be more reluctant to admit that racism exists.
When you are young and a victim of racism, the idea of being a victim is not just alien to you, it also makes you feel like you are not really an American.
When we are young we think of ourselves as a unique, unique race, says Lulu Harris, a sociology professor at the university.
And then when we get older, we become used to thinking of ourselves in this very familiar way.
But then we start to look at our own lives, and what we have to say about our own experiences, and we realize that we have not been the victims of this problem in the past, that we are the ones who have been victimized.
This realization, that this is a problem we’ve been dealing with for a long time, is why people often feel very reluctant to talk about it, Harris says.
It seems like the issue of racism isn’t just something that comes to mind when we think about it; we’re not the only ones who experience it.
“When people are young they’re very much unaware of their privilege,” Brown explains.
They’re just like everyone else.
And it’s easy to imagine that the experience of racial discrimination in a different way is a bit different.
But there’s a difference in how the experience is experienced in the United States, according to Brown, as well as in many other countries.
It starts with what people actually think about racism.
For example, some people think that the way that white people perceive racism is to blame it on black people, says Harris.
“The problem with that is, in reality, that the problem isn’t black people,” she says.
And racism isn, in fact, so much more complex than that.
For one, the way we think, talk, and dress can actually affect how people experience racism, Brown notes.
For another, the experiences of some people are different.
In some ways, it can be hard to see racism in people’s faces.
“It’s very difficult to see someone like me in a room where I’m not an