This research examines the difference between African American service members and their support for the Iraq and Afghanistan wars, and African American civilians who oppose the wars. Seeking counseling could be beneficial to the individual as a service member and a civilian. It is recommended that future research in this area should compare the behaviors of service members and civilians who identify as LGBTQ, and applying social identity theory is beneficial to this study as a whole.
Ender, M. G., Rohall, D., & Matthews, M. (2015). Intersecting identities: Race, military affiliation, and youth attitudes towards war. War & Society, 34(3), 230-246. https://doi.org/10.1179/0729247315z.00000000056
Military and Veterans Studies | Public Affairs, Public Policy and Public Administration | Race and Ethnicity | Social and Behavioral Sciences
Attitudes, War, African Americans, Military affiliation, Race, Ethnicity, College, U.S. military, Iraq War, Afghanistan War, College undergraduates
African Americans; War; Race; Ethnicity; Attitudes; Iraq War, 2003-2011; Afghan War, 2001-; Undergraduates
Institute for Veterans and Military Families at Syracuse University
Institute for Veterans and Military Families at Syracuse University, "Research Brief: "Intersecting Identities: Race, Military Affiliation, and Youth Attitudes towards War"" (2016). Institute for Veterans and Military Families. 374.
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