Race. It's a touchy issue, y'all. And it'll never be as simple as black and white; neither in the American South, nor anywhere else. Even if the characters of Go Set a Watchman didn't explicitly address racial issues (which, uh, they did), purely by being related to To Kill a Mockingbird, we have to talk about 'em.
Questions About Race
How has the relationship between the whites and blacks of Maycomb changed since To Kill a Mockingbird?
Is Atticus racist? Is Jean Louise racist? Do these two share any similar views on race?
Why does Jean Louise insist that Calpurnia speak "right" (12.194)? Why does Jean Louise think the way she talks is more "right" than the way Cal talks?
Why do both Atticus and Jean Louise have an issue with the NAACP? Is their dislike of this organization racially motivated?
Are Civil Rights important to Jean Louise?
Chew on This
Go Set a Watchman is an accurate depiction of race relations in Alabama in the 1950s because it was written by a woman in Alabama in the 1950s.
Go Set a Watchman is only one perspective. It is not a definitive depiction of race relations in Alabama in the 1950s, because it was written by a white woman in Alabama in the 1950s and there are few black voices in the novel.