I wonder whats up with all the covert racism and prejudice and how it all started in the first place? Its not as if we have a reason to be hated because when one looks at history we were the most wrong ones, not white people, in America.
"Why do whites hate blacks so much?" I think this phrasing is totally wrong, better would've been "Why do SOME whites hate blacks?"
I can't give you an honest answer since I am not white.
And why do think North Africans are less popular than Blacks in Europe?
The following excerpts from an interesting article might answer your question. The article deals with Moroccan immigrants to be more specific. (Even though the answers are quite obvious for someone who lives in Europe and who I'm geussing is educated like you. That's why I think Igu is a bit suspicious regarding your questions)
Morocco: From Emigration Country to Africa's Migration Passage to Europe
Moroccans form one of the largest and most dispersed non-Western migrant communities in Western Europe.
Receiving $3.6 billion in official remittances in 2003, Morocco was the fourth largest remittance receiver in the developing world.
Family reunification was largely completed by the end of the 1980s. During the 1990s, however, migration to Europe from Morocco continued as the children of guest workers married people from their parents' home regions. This process of family formation largely explains the striking persistence of Moroccan migration to the classic European destination countries.
(This quote backs Berter's claim)
Ever since the 1960s, the Moroccan government has encouraged emigration on political and economic grounds. It stimulated labor recruitment from relatively marginal Berber-speaking areas of the southwestern Sous valley, the oases of southeastern Morocco, and the northern Rif Mountains, a region notorious for its rebellious attitude to central authority. In particular, remittances were expected to make a contribution to prosperity and thus dampen the rebellious tendency.
Until then, the Moroccan government had attempted to maintain tight control of Moroccans living in Europe by actively discouraging their integration into the receiving societies, including naturalization. The government sent Moroccan teachers and imams abroad and provided education to migrants' children in the Arabic language and Moroccan culture to prevent integration and alienation, which was also perceived as endangering vital remittance transfers.
Through Moroccan embassies, consulates, mosques, and state-created offices for migrants, such as the "Amicales," Moroccan migrants were actively discouraged from establishing independent organizations and joining trade unions or political parties. The Moroccan government also prevented migrants from organizing themselves politically and, as such, from forming an opposition force from abroad. During the 1970s and 1980s, it was not unusual for political troublemakers who lived in Europe to be harassed while visiting family and friends in Morocco.