Zombies are everywhere. Originated from Haitian folklore, they can be seen through various works of science fiction and horror. Although they were first shown on screen in 1932’s “White Zombie” It was George A Romero’s “Night of the Living Dead” that helped depict the modern day rendition of the flesh eaters. Zombies are inherently ableist. Whenever they proceed to attack their prey, they are shown to be crippled, allowing them to walk slowly. Unlike modern day depictions of the flesh eaters, Haitian zombies are portrayed as black. They are shown as mindless, unthinking henchmen under the spell of oppressive white magicians and work on plantations. And like their African counterparts, proceed to target white corpses in order to survive. The racism within zombie movies continues with the primary victim of such films: the black man. 1968’s “Night of the Living Dead” features Duane Jones as the leading role. While he managed to survive the zombie apocalypse, he was killed by a white man. 1978’s “Dawn of the Dead” had a similar incident. Towards the opening of the film, SWAT members targeted various minorities, often resulting in brutal police brutality. And in 2009’s “Resident Evil 5”, gamers were encouraged to shoot down innocent blacks. Prior to “Resident Evil 5”, 1998’s “Resident Evil 2” allowed players to control a character by the name of Leon S Kennedy. Upon entering an abandoned police station, the black cop was the first to have been inflected. Although zombie movies aren’t free from racism, there have been steps to remove the prejudges against minorities within the media.