Critical race theory is an emerging transdisciplinary, race-equity methodology that originated in legal studies and is grounded in social justice. Critical race theory questions the very foundation of the liberal order including equality theory, legal reasoning, enlightenment, rationalism, and neutral principles of the constitutional law. It deals with a broad perspective that includes economics, history, context, group and self-interest, feelings, and the unconscious. Further study on this theory is required to understand its various implications across fields. This book raises awareness of racial justice and social equity by discussing the history and future directions of critical race theory across disciplines. The book considers how the theory can be applied in various areas such as education, psychology, political science, and law. Covering topics such as dehumanization, social discrimination, and victimization, this reference work is ideal for social psychologists, lawyers, political scientists, researchers, scholars, historians, academicians, practitioners, instructors, and students.