Race and Ethnicity in Canada: A Critical Introduction is part of the Themes in Canadian Sociology series from Oxford University Press. This title introduces undergraduates to the basics of Canadian social issues as they relate to race and ethnicity. The chapters cover issues related to immigration, Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal relations, racism, economic inequality, ethnic identity, Aboriginal identity, multiculturalism, and the concepts of diaspora and transnationality. In this fourth edition published in 2017 the authors Vic Satzewich and NikolaosLiodakis this explore French/English relations, Indigenous/settler relations, immigration, and multiculturalism in Canada and throughout the world. The book stresses critical thinking for college and university level students about race and ethnicity, encouraging students to challenge their own thoughts in these areas. The fourth edition provides new case study examples helping students understand how theory relates to the challenges people face in everyday life. Current coverage of Indigenous people's positions within Canadian society, interculturalism in Quebec, patterns of immigration, and the effect of digital technologies on experiences of diaspora gives students a contemporary overview of key issues and concerns. Each chapter includes: Learning objectives; Introduction; Bolded key terms; Boxes; Case study; Summary; Questions for critical thought; Debate questions; Annotated additional readings; Annotated related websites; Preface; and Acknowledgements. The book includes a glossary of terms, bibliography, and a comprehensive index. Vic Satzewich is a professor of sociology at McMaster University. NikolaosLiodakis is an associate professor of sociology at Wilfrid Laurier University. Recommended.