Does discrimination mean that different groups effectively live in 'different countries' within the same country?

If discrimination (institutional and individual) means that the state provides a substantially different service to different groups of citizens would it be fair to say that those groups experience a different country from each other?

If the security levels it ensures its citizens (socially, legally, economically, educationally, etc) differ wildly does this mean that we in effect live in 'different spaces', some wide and 'free', some constricted and 'imprisoned'?

And, if it is so, do all citizens have the same responsibility to the state/country?

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