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sexual violence

Black Caribbean’s mostly reside in the Western and Southern regions in the United States. There have been tremendous improvements in employment practices, and economic legislation in the US to encourage equality in the past century. The changes have been aimed at adjusting the disparities that exist in the labor market, and organizational cultures, both in the private and public sectors, and gender and ethnic equality at the workplace. However, despite the changes in labor and economic policies, there has been a noticeable disparity in labor, and organizational cultures that bar Black Caribbean women from enjoying equal privileges like employees from other races (Assari & Moghani Lankarani, 2018). This research seeks to reveal workplace inequalities in the workplace against Back Caribbean women.

The workplace inequalities that will be investigated include: educational levels, organizational culture, and privileges offered in different organizations among various races. Employees are accorded training and educational privileges in order to improve their skills so that they can be able to handle more demanding duties and to be best suited for promotions. These privileges have been provided in biased ways in many organizations in which Black Caribbean women are among the least privileged (Black-Chen, 2013). This research will examine the cultures of different organizations and show that there is a discriminatory trend in educational privileges against Black Caribbean women.

Another workplace culture that this research seeks to examine is the trend in which employees in many organizations have been placed in different socioeconomic levels. Research has shown that the level of how important an employee is considered in socioeconomically stratified organizations is measured by their races, financial status, and gender (Bridgewater & Buzzanell, 2010). These attitudes have placed Black Caribbean women in low-rank hierarchies irrespective of their integrity and competence at the workplace. This research will explore different ways through which Black Caribbean women have been stereotyped in socioeconomically stratified organizations and the resultant negative effects they experience.