The phrase “Derby hat” has been used in an inflammatory way by racists for decades.
This is because the term is so deeply embedded in the culture of sport.
Racists believe that “derby” is a derogatory term used to describe anyone who wears a hat.
The hat symbolizes pride and pride in one’s heritage.
They also believe that derby haters are somehow lesser or inferior people, or “derbies.”
But it turns out that the meaning of derby hat isn’t necessarily based on racism.
A new study has found that derby is actually a pretty good predictor of a person’s perceived racial attitudes.
In fact, the more a person thinks about a person of color wearing a derby, the less racist they are, according to the study.
The study, which was published online this week in the journal Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, was led by University of Maryland researcher Joshua Gaffney.
It looked at the beliefs of more than 9,500 people who have never heard of the word “derb,” and found that, after controlling for a variety of factors, people with an anti-racist stance were less likely to have an anti-“derby.”
This includes beliefs about the meaning or appropriateness of race and racism in general, as well as a preference for wearing a hat that represents one’s own ethnicity or culture.
It also includes beliefs that people with different ethnic backgrounds or cultures wear different types of hats.
Gaffey said that he’s been interested in this topic for years.
He was interested in the question of whether people who are “derbys” are actually racist, and the study was a part of that research.
“People who say they’re derb and are not racists are saying they don’t have the same attitudes toward race and race relations that people who say ‘derby’ are saying,” Gaffsey told Business Insider.
“I’m going to put them on the spot.”
The researchers also found that anti-racism beliefs are more likely to be positive than negative in people who had a racist ideology.
Anti-racists, Gaffson said, tend to be people who think that they’re doing the right thing in this issue.
He also said that this could be an important point for the general public to understand.
“We are living in a society that is really polarized,” he said.
“What I think is really important is to understand how we are all connected in terms of how we feel about certain things.”
The study is one of a number of recent studies that have found correlations between race and a variety on the surface, such as the perception of racism in certain professions.
The most recent study, by University College London researcher Christopher Bevan, found that when it came to the perception that racism exists in certain fields, those who held a “hate speech” ideology were more likely than those who did not to report having heard of “racist” individuals, even though they had the same job title.
Giffey said he’s optimistic about the research.
He said that “racist haters” are people who hold racist beliefs.
And he’s hopeful that this will be a major turning point in the debate about racism.
Gattan said that, as long as we are honest about our own biases, the problem will only get worse.
“The longer we remain silent about these problems, the longer they will continue to exist,” he wrote in an email.
“It is time to come out of the closet, and speak out against these hate crimes.”