The present study investigated the impact of perceived procedural fairness enacted by societal actors on minority members' willingness to accept decisions regarding multicultural issues. We particularly focused on ethnic bias suppression, which we expected to be highly salient in this type of conflict and deemed pivotal given its impact on the collective social self. Four studies (one cross-sectional study and three experiments) were conducted in African American minority samples. The results revealed that: (1) perceptions of procedural fairness cannot be reduced to solely evaluations of ethnic bias suppression, (2) the weight placed on bias suppression is indeed substantial, (3) procedural fairness and bias suppression each play a strong role in shaping minority members' legitimacy perceptions of a decision-maker, and in turn, (4) decision acceptance. Theoretical and practical implications are discussed.