America is racist and the invisible system that no one can see but everyone can feel is responsible, according to an article by Vox published on Thursday.

The liberal publication attempted to show America's growing wealth gap along racial lines to prove that there's systemic racism against people of color. Throughout the piece, Vox cherry picked facts and used data from a left-wing think tank, The Institute for Policy Studies, to social-justice-warrior-splain why white people have more wealth than minorities.

To begin with, the publication exempts Asians because "grouping all Asian-Americans and Pacific Islanders into one category "obscures the different economic realities" of the many Asian ethnicities. In other words, Asian as a label is often too broad to provide meaningful data."

Luckily enough it's very easy to find numbers on Asians based upon family ancestry. Because Vox wasn't able to use Google, I'll provide some numbers below:

East Asians and Indians earned far more than white Americans in 2014, as did Middle Easterners and even Americans descended from Nigeria.

Indian, Taiwanese, and Filipino Americans had the highest incomes of any ancestry group regardless of race.

In fact, Americans who do not identify with any ethnic group (think people in Appalachia) are the 75th largest income group by ethnicity.

According to Bill Emmons, an economist at the St. Louis Fed, Asian-Americans will surpass whites as the wealthiest ethnic group within the next few decades.

Don't expect liberal publications to include this data. It ruins their theory about a rigged system that favors only whites.

Ironically, Vox wouldn't include any information on Asians because the data on them was too broad, but had no problem lumping all black Americans together.

Despite what liberals would like readers to believe, all blacks are not the same. Black immigrant-led households are far outpacing native citizens in large sectors of the economy and education.

A 2009 study published in the journal Sociology of Education by Dr. Pamela R. Bennett of Johns Hopkins University and Dr. Amy Lutz of Syracuse University found that Afro-Caribbeans and Africans have higher household incomes and higher levels of college enrollment than native blacks.

The study found that this had nothing to do with race, ability, or a particular culture valuing education more than another, just family structure.

“When we compare immigrant Blacks to African-Americans from similar family socioeconomic backgrounds, we find no significant differences between them in their chances of attending college,” Bennett said in the study. “The overall differences we observe are due to differences in their family resources, not because immigrant Blacks are out-performing African-Americans.”

In other words, many immigrants come from two family homes while native blacks have a larger percentage of single family households. That may be why Ethiopian, Subsaharan African, Haitian, Jamaican, Barbadian, Ghanian, Egyptian, West Indian, Nigerian, and Moroccan immigrants have higher incomes than people who identify as African-American.

The study somehow comes to the conclusion that blacks have been left behind because of laws dating back to the 1930s, like the Federal Housing Authority refusing to give housing loans to black people.

Laws from 60, 70, or even 80 years ago are not responsible for leaving young blacks behind. In fact, before the welfare state, drug epidemic, and explosion of single-mother households in the 1960s, the percentage of blacks in poverty dropped like a rock.

Yes, blacks were moving out of poverty at a faster rate during the 1950s and early 1960s than any other time in American history.

It also doesn't explain why black immigrants are outpacing native-born blacks in education, marriage, and income.

While publications like Vox will always point to race as a culprit and big government as a solution, maybe the question of why American-born blacks are doing poorly isn't so easy to answer.

Perhaps the answer doesn't come completely in the form of Bernie Sanders-style federal spending, but instead comes with family values, school choice, and a jobs program that puts poor Americans first.