Supreme Court ruled that laws prohibiting interracial marriages were unconstitutional in 1967, a reported 72 percent of southern white Americans and 42 percent of northern whites said they supported an outright ban on interracial relationships.
There has been much speculation about why these gender preferences exist—reasons that delve into racial stereotypes and politics.
Hispanic men and women are about as likely to marry outside their ethnic group, and they tend to marry non-Hispanic whites more than other groups.
In 1866, the Cherokee nation signed a treaty with the US government recognizing those people of African heritage as full citizens.
If you are curious to learn if and how you might have Native American blood ties, try a genealogy expert or source that specializes in Black/Native relationships. The definitive book Black Indians by William Loren Katz is by far the most comprehensive book on the historical relationship between Blacks and Native Americans.
Most people appear willing to date outside their race, but they still state preferences.