Andre's got a great job, a beautiful wife and kids, and a home in the suburbs. But he's worried his success has brought too much cultural assimilation for his family!
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Dre has always felt his older son was never like him, but when he finally meets Junior's cool friends, Dre is all in and happy that his son may have the opportunity for an actual social life.
Dre is fearful of losing his job and tarnishing his family's reputation when Stevens and Lido announces company layoffs.
Dre's sister's marriage to a woman leads to a conversation about tradition, during which Dre learns that Bow opposes the patriarchal convention of taking a man's last name.
Dre and Bow realize their kids don't have a legal guardian and set out to find replacement parents in case tragedy strikes.
Bow and Dre seek help with the house and kids, but Dre's hesitant to hire a black nanny despite her desire to care for the whole family.
For her School project Diane decides to makes a documentary on Jack's budding basketball career. Meanwhile, Junior takes his job as a referee too seriously.
A highly-publicized court case involving police brutality and an African-American teenager leads the kids to ask tough questions, but Dre and Bow have conflicted views.
Jack and Diane are tired of being twins, and after much pleading, Dre and Bow give in to letting them explore their lives as individuals.
After Dre notices that his neighbour Janine has never invited his family to any of her pool parties, he assumes she is racially stereotyping them as a family that doesn't swim.
After a month of heavy spending, Dre and Bow start to question if they are living too large.
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