Raciality recognizes "inherent differences among the various human races" and stops there.
A citation that may be relevant to explain the usage of raciality [emphasis mine]:
… raciation and raciality are important and unavoidable social facts. They describe the way people's racial histories and identities inform how they "organize meaningfully, give order to, and thus define and construct the worlds in which we live, our life-words (Outlaw, 1996, p.5). Raciality, ethinicity, and gender "are constitutive of the personal and social being of persons … they make up the historically mediated structural features of human life-worlds and inform lived experience" (p.174)
Outlaw emphasizes that raciality is a postive phenomenon, and he stresses that "racialism neither is nor need become racism" (1996, p.8)
Racism comprises "sets of beliefs, images and practices that are 'imbued with negative valuation' and employed as modes of exclusion, inferiorization, subordination, and exploitation in order to deny targeted racial or ethnic groups full participation in the social, political, economic, and cultural life of a political community" (p.8)
Racialism is the positive recognition of how the constitute features of one's lifeworld, one's personality and sense of historical and cultural identitiy, comprise a set of preconscious filters and assumptions that frame how life is felt and lived. Racialism's valuation is positive, not negative. … We can celebrate the constitutive elements of our and others' raciality in a way imbued with generosity and recognition quite different from the brutal, negative celebration of one's racism.
Stephen Brookfield: The Power of Critical Theory for Adult Learning And Teaching, p.281-282 (GoogleBooks)