You, Me And Them: Experiencing Discrimination In America An NPR poll found that Americans from major ethnic, identity and racial groups believe there is discrimination against their own group. Our series takes a closer look at the results.

Tommy Rock received his Ph.D. from Northern Arizona University in the School of Earth Science and Environmental Sustainability. Rock grew up in Monument Valley and worked in the tourism industry before going away to college. Laurel Morales/KJZZ hide caption

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Laurel Morales/KJZZ

Navajo President: Go To College, Then Bring That Knowledge Home

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The game Buffalo prompts players to think of people that buck stereotypes, and subliminally challenges those stereotypes in the process. Maanvi Singh for NPR hide caption

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Maanvi Singh for NPR

Fighting Bias With Board Games

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Samantha Pierce of Cleveland has a 7-year-old daughter, Camryn. In 2009, Pierce gave premature birth to twins. The babies did not survive. Scientists say black women lead more stressful lives, which makes them more likely to give birth prematurely and puts their babies at risk of dying. Dustin Franz for NPR hide caption

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Dustin Franz for NPR

How Racism May Cause Black Mothers To Suffer The Death Of Their Infants

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Farmers pick crops at Soul Fire Farm in New York state. It's run by Leah Penniman, a farmer and activist working to diversify the farming community and reconnect people to their food. Courtesy of Capers Rumph hide caption

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Courtesy of Capers Rumph

Black Farmers Are Sowing The Seeds Of Health And Empowerment

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Anna Whiting Sorrell, a member of the Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes in northwest Montana, had hernia surgery a couple of years ago. The Indian Health Service picked up a part of the tab for the surgery but denied coverage for follow-up appointments. Mike Albans for NPR hide caption

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Mike Albans for NPR

Native Americans Feel Invisible In U.S. Health Care System

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Ask Code Switch: Who Can Call Themselves 'Brown'?

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Edanry Rivera, 27, recently came under attack at a grocery store when some women told her "you better watch out when you go outside." Jesse Costa/WBUR hide caption

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New Generation Of Transgender Americans Wants To Change Laws, Not Just Minds

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Phoenix residents Laurie Provost (left), 53, and Maddie Adelman, 50, have watched their city become increasingly welcoming toward the LGBTQ community over the last two decades, even as their state has kept in place anti-LGBTQ policies and laws. Will Stone/KJZZ hide caption

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In Arizona, Advocating For The LGBTQ Community Starts In Local Politics

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LGBTQ people of color are twice as likely as their white counterparts to say they've been discriminated against because they are LGBTQ in applying for jobs and interacting with police. Spencer Platt/Getty Images hide caption

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Spencer Platt/Getty Images

For LGBTQ People Of Color, Discrimination Compounds

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Ruby Corado (left) with her friend and Casa Ruby board member Consuella Lopez on the porch of one of the transitional group homes Corado runs in Washington, D.C., in 2015. Lexey Swall/GRAIN for NPR hide caption

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Lexey Swall/GRAIN for NPR

Health Care System Fails Many Transgender Americans

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Nick Vargas talks with Dr. Kathryn Hall at The Source, an LGBT center in Visalia, Calif. Hall says that time and time again, her patients tell her they're afraid to come out to their other doctors. Ezra David Romero/Valley Public Radio hide caption

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Ezra David Romero/Valley Public Radio

'Here It Goes': Coming Out To Your Doctor In Rural America

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A third of Native Americans say they have experienced discrimination in the work place when seeking jobs, getting promotions and earning equal pay, according to a new poll by NPR, the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation and the Harvard TH Chan school of public health. Dylan Johnson for NPR hide caption

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Dylan Johnson for NPR

As Native Americans Face Job Discrimination, A Tribe Works To Employ Its Own

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Mohawk Club adviser Robin Logan (in back) watches as club members Amanda Rourke (from left), Keely Thompson-Cook, Landon Laffin and Mallory Sunday discuss their high school's Native American Day celebration. David Sommerstein/North Country Public Radio hide caption

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David Sommerstein/North Country Public Radio

Native American Students Fight Discrimination By Celebrating Their Heritage

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Many people who live in the Blue Gap-Tachee Chapter in northeastern Arizona remember when mining companies blasted uranium out of the Claim 28 site near their homes. Dust from mine explosions coated everything. Laurel Morales/KJZZ hide caption

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For Some Native Americans, Uranium Contamination Feels Like Discrimination

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Wind River Reservation in Ethete, Wyo., is home to two tribes, the Northern Arapaho and the Eastern Shoshone. The tribes have a history of conflict, but recently passed federal legislation called the Tribal Law and Order Act is motivating them to work together to create a stronger, unified court. Darrah Perez hide caption

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Darrah Perez

For Native Americans Facing Sexual Assault, Justice Feels Out Of Reach

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Kim Ryu for NPR

Scientists Start To Tease Out The Subtler Ways Racism Hurts Health

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