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Politically correct euphemisms for race
Euphemisms for race started to appear in scientific literature from the 1950's as a response to political correctness.
The word race itself some considered to be socio-politically dangerous, so suggested replacing it with other terms.
- Stocks - proposed by Coon et al. (1950).
- Divisions - proposed by UNESCO's "Statement on Race" (1950). 
- Major Groups - proposed by UNESCO's revised "Statement on Race" (1951). 
- Morphs - proposed by Lawrence Oschinsky (1954).
- Genogroups - proposed by Julian Huxley in a private letter to Ashley Montagu in 1959.
- Geographical Genogroups - proposed by Ashley Montagu in 1962.
- Distinctive Populations - proposed by Ashley Montagu in 1964.
- Poles - proposed by John Zachary Young (1971).
- Clusters - proposed by Cavalli-Sforza, Menozzi, and Piazza (1994).
- Forms - proposed by Goran Strkalj (2000).
- Coon, C. S., Garn, S. M., Birdsell, J. B. (1950). Races. C. C. Thomas.
- Montagu, Ashley. (1951). Statement on race. Rev. ed. New York: Henry Schuman.
- Montagu, Ashley. (1962). "The Concept of Race". American Anthropologist. 64(5). pp. 919-928.
- Montagu, Ashley. (1964, 4th ed). Man's Most Dangerous Myth: The Fallacy of Race. Columbia University Press.
- Oschinsky, Lawrence. (1964). The Racial affinities of the Baganda and other Bantu tribes of British East Africa. W. Heffer.
- Strkalj, G. (2000). "Form: a terminological suggestion for the study of human variation". Evol. Theor. 12. p. 89.
- Young, John Z. (1971). An Introduction to the Study of Man. (1971). Clarendon Press.
- Cavalli-Sforza, LL., Menozzi P., Piazza A. (1994). The History and Geography of Human Genes. Princeton University Press.