Our world faces an entrenched problem of prejudicial behaviors called racism. Despite ongoing efforts of advocacy and resistance, racism has persisted across generations and cultures. The chapter proposes ways that behavior analysts can learn about racism from a behavioral perspective, extend experimental analyses of prejudice, and intervene to reduce racism in varied settings. We aim to describe both traditional behavior-analytic and functional contextualist accounts of racism and summarize the limited related empirical and applied research. The review suggests combining traditional behavior-analytic methods with acceptance and commitment training techniques may attenuate racism more effectively.