A Christian should not marry a non-Christian no matter how kind and good they are. Deuteronomy 7:1-6 tells the Israelites to destroy all the inhabitants of the Canaan land and not to intermarry with them because they would "turn your sons away from following Me, that they may serve other gods." The same key concern of 2 Corinthians is again expressed here.
Colossians makes it clear that from God's perspective all are one in Christ.The Bible is clear that when both parties are believers (equally yoked), interracial marriage is not wrong.After the Flood, in Genesis 11, we read how people had one language but, because they tried to build the Tower of Babel, God confounded their language and “scattered them abroad from thence upon the face of all the earth” (verses 7–8).Possibly, now isolated in smaller groups, certain genes began to dominate in each of the groups, leading to racial distinctions.After all, interracial couples face discrimination that may lead to distinct disadvantages.
Genesis states that Eve “was the mother of all living.” In other words, all humans of all races descend from Adam and Eve.
The servant had to swear that he would not take a wife for Isaac from the Canaanites among whom Abraham lived (verse 3).
This has been seen by some as Abraham being against racial intermarriage as such.
But understanding what God was doing in Abraham’s life and family reveals Abraham’s real motive.
An important Bible verse about understanding interracial marriage is 2 Corinthians : "Do not be unequally yoked with unbelievers." That last word, "unbelievers" is of key importance.
A Christian couple contemplating marriage must prayerfully and carefully consider the impact their marriage will have within their cultural context, their family relationships, future children and the society in which they live.