The work is to be 8 pages with three to five sources, with in-text citations and a reference page. Halls writings and his public discourses predominantly focus on issues related to race, ethnicity, culture, media, and political hegemony. In his approach to race, Hall points out how Marxist writers have naturalized the idea of race. On the other hand, he also argues that contemporary articulations of “race” and racism could not be explained merely through references to capitalism, class differentiation, or false ideology, but also needed to be located in the cultural, political, and social realms (Dua, Razack, & Warner 2005). As such, Hall conceives both sociological and economic tendencies as central to the racially-structured social formations that govern racism (Hall 1980, p. 305).It is worthwhile to analyze Halls economic as well as social approaches to race. While Hall regarded sociological and economic tendencies as two broad dominant tendencies that contribute towards racially-structured social formations (Hall 1980, p. 305), he never fails to admit that social divisions and economic structures are inherent in any societies. Following his economic approach to race, Hall purported that it is the economic structures and processes that contribute towards those social divisions which assume a distinctively racial or ethnic character (Hall 1980, p. 306). It has also been pointed out by Hancock and Garner (2009, p. 199) that both economics and race, even though they are autonomous, are connected to each other through different modes of production at social, political, and ideological levels that are historically specific and socially constructed. For Hall, it is because of this factor that various modes of exploitation are still prevalent among various groups of the workforce. In the same way, Halls sociological approach also takes into account such aspects as the social relations between different racial or ethnic strata, cultural differences and ethnicity, political domination, and exploitation of racial distinctions (Hall 1980, p. 306). While issues of race or ethnicity are more likely to be viewed as social or cultural feature Hall held that racial structures cannot be understood adequately outside the framework of quite specific sets of economic relations (Hall 1980, p. 308). As such, it can be seen that Halls social and economic approaches to race are interrelated. .  . .