Now I can't download the video (internet at my university is a joke), but I kind of get the jist of the problem at hand. One thing I'd like to mention is sort of what minasoliman was getting at. I don't think that racisicm is really a very big problem nowadays . It exists for sure, but not in anyway that minorities are held behind in a systematic effort. The problem that I see is that each race seems to have certain stereotypes, but the black community is the only one who's stereotypes seem to be exclusive. What I mean by this is when a member of any stereotyped race breaks their stereotype, it isn't that big of a deal, but when a black person breaks a stereotype, I've seen that it usually causes him/her to be labeled as "white" or "not black". The stereotype seems to be a part of identity.
For example, I'm Coptic by birth, and as such, I'm Egyptian. However, I grew up in a small town in the Midwest, and all of my friends were white country-boy types (I know this is a stereotype as well, but it's the shortest explaination I can give). I still have that culture imprinted on me: I drive an old American muscle car, I listen to bands such as ZZ Top and Lynyrd Skynyrd, and I'll take an American beer over an imported one anyday. Glasslands and country scenery aren't boring to me, they're relaxing. I've had people label me as "the most redneck egyptian" they've ever seen. It doesn't bother me, but I sometimes wonder how it would be if I was African-American. Would people tell me that I was "not black" for my choice in music, clothes, etc.? I've never been told that I am "not-egyptian", and I don't think I'd respond well if someone did say that.
The problem seems to be that the stereotypes can be restrictive in terms of who you are culturally.