No one who is not white can deny the need for their racial group to compete. Whites dominate the discourse and territorial space with their soft power and military, being the face of U.S. Imperialism.
Racial competition is not in itself a bad thing and should not be seen as racism, provided it is done in a sporting fashion.
Many whites are good sports, taking our racial competition on the chin, attempting to cheer us on, and the like.
However they do this coming from a position of dominance.
Other whites remove themselves from the competition, which is a form of racism, denying that we are contenders.
Racism is racial bullying, either through violence or ostracization. It is unsporting competition.
Supremacy is the goal of competition, but it is not the same as imperialism which is the subjugation of others.
The Soviets imagined themselves supreme, but not with the intention of being imperialists, though they may have eventually been perceived that way by many, but as teachers.
To be supreme is to be master of oneself.
Masters do not necessarily teach, but when challenged they do.
The Soviets were challenged, but not by all that they sought to teach, which perhaps was their greatest mistake.
Ethiopia, Poland, Afghanistan, these countries challenged their ideas of supremacy, but as proxies for the real challenge which was the U.S.
The Soviets tried to teach these countries, but it was the U.S. they were really trying to teach.
It is interesting to note that when the U.S. was not involved or contained, as in the case of China, Albania, Yugoslavia and Libya, the Soviets made less of an effort to teach and instead engaged in diplomacy, even when, in China's case, such efforts were stretched to the point of war.
So supremacy is not imperialism and racial competition is not racial bullying.
Thus neither supremacy nor racial competition is necessarily racist, only when it seeks to subjugate and bully does it become so.