Video of a woman named Nancy Goodman from Raleigh, North Carolina, has gone viral on Twitter.

She was captured calling two black women the n-word because they were being "too loud."


As if that wasn't bad enough, she then went on the local news and claimed she would do it again if in a similar situation.


After her clip went viral, Goodman appeared on the WRAL local news saying she would use the slur again.


One of the women Goodman insulted with the slur, Chandra Stewart, posted the video and wrote about what happened on Facebook:

"So this happened today. What was supposed to be dinner with my girlfriends ended up in us being called stupid [slur]. The climate of the country today has some people thinking whatever they feel ... they can say. The reality is if we were to retaliate with this same kind of hate and ignorance we would be called 'angry black women'."


When asked about the incident, Goodman blamed her anxiety for her use of the n-word before saying she'd do it again:

"Instead, I went off on them, which I shouldn't have done. But I had had it. It was out of my control to calm down my anxiety....I'm not going to say I'm sorry to them because they kept pushing at it. I would say it again to them. They are the rudest individuals I have ever seen."


Behavior like this is unacceptable and anyone who encounters such racism should rally against it.

Many thought Nancy will deserve all the ill-will that comes her way, especially after refusing to apologize for her remarks.


It was hard to ignore how bad her excuse for uttering a racial slur was.



She had no problem admitting she'd say the n-word again if "provoked."

Behavior like this has become far more common since President Trump took office.



Goodman was also the only person attacking another on the basis of race in the video.

If Goodman's behavior is any indicator, racism is still very much alive in America, and we should all be taking great efforts to stop it in its tracks.

Those who don't know their history... The book American Nightmare: The History of Jim Crow is available here.