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In this April 23, 2015 file photo, Lesley McSpadden, the mother of Michael Brown, wears a sweatshirt remembering her son during a news conference in Clayton, Mo. A majority of blacks in the U.S., more than three out of five, say they or a family member have personal experience with being treated unfairly by the police, and their race is the reason. The parents of Michael Brown filed a wrongful-death lawsuit Thursday against the city of Ferguson, Mo., over the fatal shooting of their son by a white police officer, a confrontation that sparked a protest movement across the U.S. (AP Photo/Jeff Roberson, File)
In this April 23, 2015 file photo, Lesley McSpadden, the mother of Michael Brown, wears a sweatshirt remembering her son during a news conference in Clayton, Mo. A majority of blacks in the U.S., more than three out of five, say they or a family member have personal experience with being treated unfairly by the police, and their race is the reason. The parents of Michael Brown filed a wrongful-death lawsuit Thursday against the city of Ferguson, Mo., over the fatal shooting of their son by a white police officer, a confrontation that sparked a protest movement across the U.S. (AP Photo/Jeff Roberson, File)

Half of US blacks say police have treated them unfairly

WASHINGTON — A majority of blacks in the United States — more than 3 out of 5 — say they or a family member have personal experience with being treated unfairly by the police, and their race is the reason why. This information, from a survey conducted by the Associated Press-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research, ...

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