[Edit: There was initially an error in the data showing the white-black difference in perceived net harmony on account of my sloppiness. I sincerely apologize for the error and have corrected it. Thanks to FKA Max for catching it.]
The graph below was created using data from a recent Pew Research report entitled Race in America 2019. Pew asked respondents how each of the four largest Census-designated demographic groups in the US are perceived to get along with members of each of the others.
‘Net harmony’ is calculated by taking the percentage of respondents who say the two groups in question get along either “very well” or “pretty well” and subtracting from it the percentages who say the two groups in question get along “not too well” or “not well at all”. The graph shows the magnitude of differences in perceived net harmony for each demographic pairing. The group listed at the top of the bar (and colored on the left half of it) is the group of the two under consideration that expresses a higher level of perceived net harmony while the group listed at the bottom of the bar (and colored along the right half of it) along the x-axis is the group that expresses lower perceived net harmony. Thus the first bar shows that whites perceive relations between whites and blacks to be much better than blacks perceive relations between whites and black to be, etc:
For all three pairings whites are involved in, whites show up at the top of the bars. In other words, whites perceive intergroup relations between themselves and others to be better than said others do across the board. The opposite is the case for Asians, who perceive intergroup relations between themselves and others to be worse than said others do. Everyone loves Asians and loves to hate whites!