What's a person, group or society to do when the holder of law itself states that a police officer's true motive for stopping someone was irrelevant. If that person is suspected of some kind of violation, the police officer may pull that person over even if the police officer was motivated by racial bias (Savage 2001). Challenge it, that's what we can do. There are African-Americans and other racial ethnicities in our society who feel that police officers are racially bias towards them because the color of their skin happens to be shades darker than theirs. There are people out there who see this as unconstitutional and yet there is no supreme law directly stating that Racial Profiling is unconstitutional. It must be that there are people that are too scared to challenge something like this because it's a real big controversial issue, which is considered to be too much heated of a controversial issue to debate at times. Debate after debate people begin to lose track of what Racial Profiling really means. Then consider this, the neutral definition of Racial Profiling: the practice of police officers stopping motorist and pedestrians of certain racial or ethnic groups because the officers believe that these groups are more likely than others to commit certain types of crimes (House Research Organization 2000: 2). This active kind of practice of police officers to stop people solely on the basis of their skin color being shades different from theirs is, to no purpose, wrong. .
There are African-Americans and other ethnic groups in our society who feel that police officers are racially bias towards them because the color of their skin happens to be shades darker than theirs. In addressing this issue to you, this paper begins with a brief background sketch on racial biases against the African-Americans and other ethnic groups in society. Following that, addressing the issue through first hand-accounts and if any, .