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In response to weeks of protests in our local towns, our country and around the world, we asked readers to share their stories about racism in our community. We will listen, review and publish stories, past and present, to shine a spotlight on an issue that has not been given the attention it deserves. We did the same at the onset of the Me Too Movement, asking brave women to step forward to share their stories of sexual abuse. These stories getting told is long overdue.

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We also intend to continue, beyond the current Black Lives Matter movement, to amplify voices and stories from people of color in our communities. We started by inviting local students to share their stories. One asked to remain anonymous.

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The other, who is still in high school, was willing to share her identity. While we admire her bravery in sharing her experience, our editorial team made the decision to remove any identifying markers from her story as well to protect the student and her loved ones. The first person who reached out to share her experience is a Warwick Valley High School graduate, who has asked to remain anonymous. But as a person of color growing up in a predominately white community, she has had various encounters with racism throughout her life.

She recalls her mom being pulled over for no reason when she was. She recalls being called the n-word in elementary school by a fellow Warwick Valley School classmate.

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She was a fifteen-year-old kid driving around with a couple of friends. Both of the kids she was with are white; she was the only person of color in the vehicle. They were parked in the Burger King parking lot, hanging out, for about 20 minutes. Then, they were met with bright white lights shining into the car. They were confused at first, eventually realizing it was a police car. Three officers approached the vehicle, telling the group of teens that they were loitering, asking if anyone was under the influence and asking the kids to get out of the car.

The owner of the car gave one of the officers permission to search the vehicle for drugs and alcohol. The two white kids, who were also in the car, were never patted down, searched or accused of having a weapon. There were no drugs, alcohol or weapons found.

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No one was intoxicated. They were free to go. Her mom spelled it out for her. The second student who stepped forward to share her experiences with racism is a current sophomore who attends an area high school. She says the n-word is thrown around often by her peers at school, a large majority of whom are white. Especially coming from a parent.

Then came 8th grade. Like most middle school kids, she was self-conscious about her appearance. She explained she was insecure about her forehead and wore a bandana to school regularly to partially cover it.

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Nobody ever looked at me different. The principal and the vice principal never said anything at all.

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Suddenly, teachers started telling her that she had to take it off or leave the classroom. The same teachers who had permitted it all year long. She went to office and would sit with the principal. Both the principal and the vice principal agreed with the 8th grader; they saw no issue with her wearing the bandana. But the 8th grade student was still missing out on lessons in both Social Studies and Math, where the teachers had kicked her out of class because of the bandana.

She recalls being kicked out at least twice. She assumed, as an 8th grade kid, that her teachers thought she was in a gang since the bandana was never an issue until another black student started wearing one. I was always doing what I had to do. I was never a disruption. But, to me, I feel like what I learned from it is to remember who I am, and know what I know about myself; to hold my ground. Today, as she takes an active part in posting about social justice on social media in the wake of Black Lives Matter protests happening in her hometown and across the country, the fifteen-year-old is regularly fielding racist comments from her peers.

Home News Local News. Photo by Tom Kates. Do you want to share your story or experience with us? : comm.

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Below, we have are their stories as they were told to us. She remembers the officer laughing as he did so. A group of fellow students put her in a group chat and told her to kill herself. Here are resources you can use to learn more about racism, social justice and white privilege compiled by The Greater Good Science Center at UC Berkeley:.

Brittney Cooper. Ibram X. Get News Alerts.

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