I feel like this is much more prevalent in cities in the Southern US...what do you think? What are your experiences? Here we have a "white" Kroger and a "black" Kroger, a "white" Wal-Mart and a "black" Wal-Mart- it is an unspoken thing but everyone knows which is which. There is also a distinct line downtown that separates where the white people live and the black people live. There are black suburbs and there are white suburbs. Then there is this one neighborhood that is 90% Indians (meaning people from India lol,. not Native Americans). Obviously people will mix it up it a little bit, but these generalizations hold true for the most part (and I'm aware that the causes are likely more socioeconomic than racial). It was the same in a few other cities I've lived in in the South. When I've visited cities in the Northern US, everywhere seems much more integrated.