Justice

How likely are you to be the victim of a hate crime?

Community members take part in a protest to demand a stop hate crimes during the funeral service of Imam Maulama Akonjee, and Thara Uddin in New York City.

Community members take part in a protest to demand a stop hate crimes during the funeral service of Imam Maulama Akonjee, and Thara Uddin in New York City.

Credit:

Eduardo Munoz/Reuters

FBI data shows an increase in anti-Muslim hate crimes since 9/11. But what about hate crimes against other Americans?

Each year, the bureau releases hate crime data. It records the number of incidents and categorizes them into different groups based on the motivation behind the crimes, such as anti-Muslim, anti-Black or anti-Hispanic.

Using the latest data, from 2015, the tool below calculates whether you had a higher chance of being targeted by a hate crime then than before 9/11, based on demographics.

(This story has been updated to reflect the new 2015 data released by the FBI on Nov. 15, 2016.)

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