The purpose of this study is to determine if the perception of racial discrimination in the workplace (discrimination and everyday discrimination) impacts job satisfaction and job security among adults. The participants in this study were a convenience sample of 89 volunteers solicited from four different personal Facebook pages. The primary instrument of data collection for the study was a survey created by the researchers using three scales. The instrument consisted of a total of 26 items. The study was designed as a nonexperimental, casual-comparative study that used a survey to measure perception of racial discrimination (discrimination and everyday discrimination) job satisfaction, and job security. The primary instrument of data collection for the study was a survey created by the researchers using three scales. This study confirmed that when there is perceived racial discrimination or everyday racial discrimination, it had an effect on job satisfaction in the workplace. However, our findings showed that perceived racial discrimination or everyday racial discrimination does not affect job security. The results also demonstrated that ethnicity was affected by perceived racial discrimination, as African Americans ranked higher in their scores compared to Whites and others.