Zanzibar (1964) - The Zanzibar Revolution of January 12, 1964 put an end to the local Arab dynasty. Thousands of Arabs were massacred in riots, and thousands more were detained or fled the island
1841: Cincinnati, Ohio White Irish-descendant and Irish immigrant dock workers rioted against Black dock workers. When the Black dock workers banded together to defend their community from the approaching Whites, the White rioters retreated and then commandeered a 6-pound cannon and shot it through the streets of Cincinnati.
1984: Lawrence, Massachusetts Race Riot: A small scale riot centered at the intersection of Haverhill and railroad streets between working class whites and Hispanics; several buildings were destroyed by Molotov cocktails; August 8, 1984.
1989: Overtown Riot (Miami, FL) In a reaction to the shooting of a black motorcyclist by a Hispanic police officer in the predominantly black community of Overtown in Miami, residents rioted for two nights. The officer was later found guilty of manslaughter.
1990: Wynwood Riot (Miami, FL) Puerto Ricans rioted after a jury decided not to convict six officers accused of beating a Puerto Rican drug dealer to death
2001: Cincinnati riots (Cincinnati, Ohio): In a reaction to the fatal shooting of an unarmed young black male, Timothy Thomas by Cincinnati police officer Steven Roach, during a foot pursuit, riots broke out over the span of a few days.
Tel Aviv (2012) - Race riots by Jewish Israelis against black African immigrants took place in May 2012 after the rape of an elderly woman, and an under age Israeli girl by South Sudanese men in front of her boyfriend.
Tel Aviv (2015) - After an Ethiopian-born IDF officer was beaten by an Israeli police officer and police volunteer, protests in Tel Aviv against racism and police brutality turned violent, with injuries among protesters and police.
Kraków pogrom (1945) - anti-Jewish riots that occurred on August 11, 1945, in the city of Kraków
Kielce pogrom (1946) - an outbreak of violence against the Jewish community of Kielce, Poland on July 4, 1946
Mława pogrom (1991) - a series of violent incidents in June 1991, when a crowd attacked Roma residents of the Polish town of Mława
During the New Year's Eve (31.12.2016) a Polish man was stabbed to death by a Tunisian man during the brawl with said Tunisian, two Algerians and a Moroccan who all have worked at the local Kebab restaurants in the city of Ełk. Following this event violent anti-foreigner, anti-immigrant, anti-arab and anti-muslim riots erupted in the city. Protesters clashed with the police, and also with the military police who has to intervene due to escalation of the conflict, and the kebab restaurant near which the murder took place has been demolished. Following riots several foreigner-owned kebab shops in other cities were vandalized and the number of attacks on darkskinned foreigners in Poland increased. There had been an attempt to set fire to the apartment of the Algerian suspect and the property of the girlfriend of the Tunisian suspect had been devastated. In aftermatch of the riots polish police began countrywide patrols, supervision and monitoring of restaurants, shops and catering services, especially kebab serving ones, run by foreigners for fear of revenge attacks and possible retaliatory lynching of foreigners.
^No deaths were reported, but all Chinese and most other Asians were expelled from Seattle and Tacoma. Schwantes, Carlos A. "Protest in a Promised Land: Unemployment, Disinheritance, and the Origin of Labor Militancy in the Pacific Northwest, 1885-1886." Western Historical Quarterly. 13:4 (October 1982).
^Thirty African Americans died. Robert A. Gibson, The Negro Holocaust: Lynching and Race Riots in the United States, 1880-1950, Yale University, 1979.
^Ten African Americans and two Caucasians died. Robert A. Gibson, The Negro Holocaust: Lynching and Race Riots in the United States, 1880-1950, Yale University, 1979.
^Two African Americans and four Caucasians died. Robert A. Gibson, The Negro Holocaust: Lynching and Race Riots in the United States, 1880-1950, Yale University, 1979; Roberta Senechal, "Springfield Race Riot of 1908," Illinois History Teacher, Summer/Fall 1996.
^According to federal, state and local government investigators, only 39 African Americans died. But civilian investigations shortly after the riot indicate that between 100 and 200 African Americans died. The riot was notable for its brutality, including scalping, gouging out of eyes, and children acting as murderers. Elliott M. Rudwick, Race Riot at East St. Louis, Southern Illinois University Press, 1964.
^Twenty-three African Americans and 15 Caucasians died. Robert A. Gibson, The Negro Holocaust: Lynching and Race Riots in the United States, 1880-1950, Yale University, 1979.
^Officially, only 39 African Americans died. But more recent estimates are that between 150 and 200 African Americans and 50 Caucasians died, and some sources put the number of black dead at 300. James S. Hirsch, Riot and Remembrance: America's Worst Race Riot and Its Legacy, Mariner Books, 2003. ISBN0-618-34076-9; Robert A. Gibson, The Negro Holocaust: Lynching and Race Riots in the United States, 1880-1950, Yale University, 1979.
^Officially, six African Americans and two Caucasians died. However, there is disagreement about the number of dead, and some estimates place the number of black dead between 40 and 150. Michael D'Orso, Like Judgment Day: The Ruin and Redemption of a Town Called Rosewood, Putnam Books, 1996. ISBN1-57297-256-4.