Color Blind is an insightful account of racial issues in American society during the 1950s. Bob Fields does not write in a judgmental or moral voice but an honest, no sugar coating, straight forward voice telling it like it was. His story tells the stark, unspeakable, unspoken truth about the insidious attitudes permeating our culture such as racism, bigotry, discrimination, hatred, and intolerance.Fields experiences while working with Black Americans in the South, reveals existing prejudices and the breakdown of societys values. The story also alludes to several successful Black artists, C.E.O.s of corporations, and medical professionals. In spite of the obvious cultural flaws in our society, they are admired and respected for their talents, abilities and contributions to America.The author would not consider Black Americans as "invisible" or "outsiders" but as a forgotten race that many color blind Caucasians could not or would not accept.