Core Treaty: Racial Discrimination

United Nations Project

What is Racial Discrimination?

Racial Discrimination is when people exclude others or treat people unfairly based on their colour/race. People will also discriminate others because of the background of a person in terms of their family or nationality.


The Racial Discrimination treaty was established in 1966.


The purpose of this treaty is to ensure that nobody is being discriminated because of their race. Whoever goes against this convention/treaty will serve major consequences.

Key Provisions

Racial discrimination against others will not be tolerated.
This treaty prohibits discrimination against your right to work despite your race. This treaty was created to ensure that no matter your race, you are all equal and are able to have access to all things. Race should never define you. The right to work and stereotypes are just examples of things people racially discriminate others about and that will not be allowed. Everything in general must not be decided by race.


In conclusion, the Racial Discrimination treaty/convention was created to ensure that nobody from any country or nation will be racially assaulted or excluded. All racial discrimination acts will not be allowed.
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This website was created by Chloe Holland