Ìyàtọ̀ láàrin àwọn àtúnyẹ̀wò "Àwọn ọmọ Áfíríkà Amẹ́ríkà"

Kò sí ìsọníṣókí àtúnṣe
{{African American ethnicity}}
'''Ọmọ Áfíríkà Àmẹ́rikà''' tàbí '''Aláwòdúdú Ará Amẹ́ríkà''' jẹ́ ọmọ orílẹ̀-èdè [[USA|Amẹ́ríkà]] tí wọ́n ní ìpìleṣẹ̀ láti inú ìkan lára àwọn ẹ̀yà [[ènìyàn dúdú]] ilẹ̀ Àfíríkà.<ref>{{cite book |author-link=Cornel West |last=West |first=Cornel |chapter=The Paradox of Afro-American Rebellion|pages=44–58 |title=The 60s Without Apology |date=1985 |editor1-first=Sohnya |editor1-last=Sayres |editor2-first=Anders |editor2-last=Stephanson |editor3-first=Stanley |editor3-last=Aronowitz |editor4-first=Fredric |display-editors = 3 |editor4-last=Jameson |publisher=University of Minnesota Press |isbn=0-8166-1337-0}}</ref><ref>[http://www.census.gov/prod/cen2010/briefs/c2010br-06.pdf "The Black Population: 2010" (PDF)], Census.gov, September 2011. "Black or African Americans" refers to a person having origins in any of the Black racial groups of Africa. The Black racial category includes people who marked the "Black, African Am., or Negro" checkbox. It also includes respondents who reported entries such as African American; Sub-Saharan African entries, such as Kenyan and Nigerian; and Afro-Caribbean entries, such as Haitian and Jamaican."</ref><ref>[http://definitions.uslegal.com/a/african-americans/ African Americans Law & Legal Definition]: "African Americans are citizens or residents of the United States who have origins in any of the black populations of Africa. In the United States, the terms are generally used for Americans with at least partial Sub-Saharan African ancestry."</ref><ref name="Cldcd">{{cite book|last1=Carol Lynn Martin|first1=Richard Fabes|title=Discovering Child Development|date=2008|publisher=Cengage Learning|isbn=1111808112|page=19|url=http://www.google.com/books?id=3V88AAAAQBAJ&source=gbs_navlinks_s| accessdate=25 October 2014|quote=...most (but not all) Americans of African descent are grouped racially as Black; however, the term ''African American'' refers to an ethnic group, most often to people whose ancestors experienced slavery in the United States (Soberon, 1996). Thus, not all Blacks in the United States are African-American (for example, some are from Haiti and others are from the Caribbean).}}</ref><ref name="Locke">{{cite book|last1=Don C. Locke|first1=Deryl F. Bailey|title=Increasing Multicultural Understanding|date=2013|publisher=SAGE Publications|isbn=1483314219|page=106|url=http://www.google.com/books?id=7nJFBAAAQBAJ|accessdate=October 23, 2014|quote=African American refers to descendants of enslaved Black people who are from the United States. The reason we use an entire continent (Africa) instead of a country (e.g., Irish American) is because slave masters purposefully obliterated tribal ancestry, language, and family units in order to destroy the spirit of the people they enslaved, thereby making it impossible for their descendants to trace their history prior to being born into slavery.}}</ref>