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Perceived Discrimination and Political Behavior

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  10 July 2018

Kassra A.R. Oskooii
Affiliation:
Department of Political Science, University of Delaware
Corresponding
E-mail address:

Abstract

Can different experiences with discrimination produce divergent political behaviors? Does it make a difference whether individuals are discriminated against by their peers or community members in the course of everyday life as opposed to political actors or institutions tasked with upholding democratic norms of equality and fairness? Crossing disciplinary boundaries, this study proposes a new theoretical perspective regarding the relationship between discrimination and political behavior. Specifically, it distinguishes between societal (interpersonal) and political (systematic) discrimination when examining the behaviors of racial and ethnic minorities in Great Britain. The results illustrate that although experiences of political discrimination may motivate individuals to take part in mainstream politics for substantive or expressive purposes, the same conclusion cannot necessarily be drawn for those who experience societal rejection. The principal aim of this study is to further highlight the complex and multidimensional nature of discrimination, and to encourage further analyses of how different types of discrimination may impact the civic and political behaviors of minority groups.

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Copyright © Cambridge University Press 2018

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Footnotes

Cite this article: Oskooii KAR. Perceived Discrimination and Political Behavior. British Journal of Political Science 0: 1–26, doi:10.1017/S0007123418000133

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