During the 1980s and 1990s when multiculturalism, politics of identity and the recognition of difference were globalized, several countries in Latin America modified their constitutions and legislation in order to recognize the African-descendant population as subjects of collective rights. These changes generated important demands, especially on territorial and identity. Following the Durban Conference in 2001, a new impetus was given to the international political committee regarding the elimination of all forms of discrimination but with the arrival of Obama as the President of the United States in 2009, this issues raised the topic of abolishment of all racial discrimination and brought an end to the era of discrimination in America. While the arrival of Trump to power is being accompanied by a strengthening of racist populism and extreme righties, as it is also observed in Europe. Although there is a significant progress in the world based on the level of policy and legislative to eradicate racism and discrimination, nevertheless there are still racist, xenophobic and discriminatory practices, which have a great impact on the reproduction of social inequalities. These Seminar will critically address the contemporary dynamics of racism in Latin America, The United States and Europe, in their social and political dimensions. We will be considering post-colonial theoretical tools that will allow us to analyze these topics (under a local, national and transnational approach) social inequalities, political dynamics, racist and antiracist practices at the level of civil society, legislation on the subject and discussion used on the media and social media.