In the Trigun manga, the Gung-Ho Guns were very equal-opportunity in employing all manner of disabilities and lifestyles (a paraplegic, a quadriplegic, a gang of midgets, a child who's really a sandworm, but point stands, a one-eyed woman, a transvestite, a samurai, a man with split personality, their own musician...) As long as they were sufficiently villainous and ruthless, Knives didn't care since he doesn't care enough about humans to discriminate.
In Berserk, the Big Bad, Griffith, allows people from all walks of life to join his army, including demons, commoners, soldiers from nearly every neighboring country, and even people from the nation of Kushan that he is currently fighting against.
The Vandenreich hunt hollows and hate shinigami. That hasn't stopped them recruiting arrancar-level hollows and asking certain high-powered shinigami to join their ranks. More than a few arrancar accepted being recruited, others did not. So far, the shinigami that was asked Aizen has refused.
Similarly to Aizen, One Piece gives us Sir Crocodile, who has hired a black man, a flamboyant transvestite, old people, and every male member of his team has completely equal female partner, including himself. Sure he may be evil, but at least he isn't prejudiced! Well, the transvestite doesn't have a partner. He considered himself his own partner in that regard.
In the 1980s and 1990s, Marvel's Serpent Society fit this trope to a T. From the group's inception, about half of them were women — and supervillain teams have tended to be boys' clubs. There were several black members, at least one Hispanic member, and at least one Middle Eastern member. The Society also welcomed disabled people: Death Adder was mute, Rattler was deaf, and Bushmaster was an amputee. (The last was a case of Disability Superpower, as he'd replaced his missing limbs with super-strong cybernetic parts.)
HYDRA themselves would count, since they've been shown to have female and non-white members. Baron Strucker Lampshaded this at one point by noting that with age, his penchant for racism and eugenics had faded. Now he embraces the idea of diversity...because that just means more loyal subjects beneath his boot when he finally conquers the world.
Both played straight and subverted with many of the X-Men's enemies. While both the human bigots and mutant supremacists actively hate and discriminate against the "other side", their own memberships are often depicted as otherwise ethnically diverse. The subversion comes with the fact that they're hatemongers against either humans or mutants, and yet have no problem accepting members from many different ethnic backgrounds.
In the DCU, Kobra might be a bunch of crazy murderous cultist with a snake fetish, but they pride themselves on understanding that "the serpent comes in many colours."
Apparently serpent-obsessives have no time for prejudice.
Somewhat lampshaded during Marvel's Acts Of Vengeance event, in which Loki assembles an evil team supreme consisting of Doctor Doom (Romani), Magneto (Jewish), the Mandarin (Chinese), the Kingpin, the Wizard, and the Red Skull (a Nazi). It really didn't work out. Entirely apart from the clash of egos, none of them could stand the Skull, and vice-versa.
The Red Skull is now the leader of a team of "superheroes" dubbed the S-Men in Uncanny Avengers. The team is very diverse, with a membership drawing from places as far off as Greece and Ethiopia. Lampshaded in that the Red Skull is still a horrible bigot, and only assembled such a diverse group to help sway the general public against his current target; mutants.
Discussed in House of M, an Alternate Universe story where Magneto and his army managed to conquer the world. Thunderbird mentions that he joined Magneto's cause precisely because of the racism he suffered as an American Indian, a form of discrimination that he no longer experiences in a world run by mutants.
Lampshaded in Marvel's Runaways number 7, our heroes are doing some survival shoplifting. Upon arrival, Nico isn't convinced about their disguises. "We look like those politically correct, multi-ethnic gangs that only rob people on bad TV shows."
The Marvel Star Wars series of the late 1970s and 1980s probably has more female antagonists than the rest of the Star Wars Expanded Universe combined. Lumiya is by far the most famous but there are many others ranging from serious villainesses like Kharys to one issue annoyances like Captain Traal. There are even a couple of nameless female Mooks! The contrast with later writers is really quite startling.
La Haine features three poor French criminals working together: Vinz (Jewish), Hubert (black African) and Sayid (a North African Muslim).
The Street Fighter movie has Bison recruit minions and henchmen from all over the world, the end of the movie even has a joke segment using national stereotypes to make fun of his international regiments.
Well, they are supposed to be committed toward their view on serving justice. It doesn't seem like they would discriminate based on race when looking for applicants.
Clarence Boddicker's gang in the first Robocop. White, black, Asian and Latin.
In the original Star WarsEmpire, which was clearly based on Those Wacky Nazis, white men were the preferred members (ESPECIALLY if they sported sideburns). However, in the Expanded Universe, villains like the Sith come in all colors and both genders...though the material set around the time of the Rebellion still makes the point that the Empire is not just strongly speciesist but somewhat sexist and perhaps even subtly racist.
The CIS in the prequels seems to be this combined with Cosmopolitan Council. Every member race/organization is a non-human, with Count Dooku being the only human in the organization. They employ Droids, Geonosians (the flying insect aliens), cyborgs (Grievous), fallen Jedi (Asaaj Ventress), and mutant alien caveman cyborgs. (This could be taken as impetus for the Empire to be as discriminatory as it wanted to be, if they fostered backlash in the media.)
The novelization for Ep. III makes it clear that fostering backlash and animosity against non-humans was indeed part of Count Dooku's plans (he would conveniently switch sides after being captured by Anakin). Palpatine, being the ultimate pragmatist, couldn't care less.
The Expanded Universe also implies that Emperor Palpatine himself couldn't care less about colors, genders, or species (considering everyone to be equally inferior to him personally), but encouraged the prejudice anyway to help maintain his power since humans are the majority of the Empire's population and the Core Worlds elite tend to be human males who actually are extremely prejudiced. Thus, the Empire officially was pretty much human males only, with women and aliens being at best shuffled off to insignificant roles, but Palpatine would make (almost always secret) exceptions for women and aliens whose skills were particularly useful to him.
Also, remember that Palpatine Xanatos Gambit was designed that even if the Separatists had won, he'd still be in charge no matter what, so even in the movies it doesn't matter to him about what species is the dominant in the galaxy, in fact it is downright irrelevant to him.
Jabba's Palace in Return of the Jedi anyone? You had all kinds of aliens: a Hutt, two Twi'leks (one of them female), Humans (of all races), Rodians, Gamorreans, Weequays, Klatooinians, Niktos, Jawas, even DROIDS, etc as the villains. Plus a cackling lizardmonkey.
In the 2008 Iron Man film the villainous terrorist group operating in Afghanistan, the Ten Rings, is specifically described as having members speaking a variety of languages from all over Central Asia, plus Russian and Hungarian. Astute fans of the comic book might not have been surprised if an East Asian showed his face, too... (As the leader of the group, naturally.)
Plus, there was the obviously mixed-race Tom Morello of Rage Against the Machine. Dude's a terrorist. Who knew? (Apparently, Jon Favreau.)
Which is a case of Truth in Television apparently. Many of the paramilitary and terrorist groups are open to and include considerable numbers of Europeans and North Africans.
The gang from the horror movie While She Was Out consists of a white guy, a black guy, a Puerto Rican and an Asian. The Dread Central review referred to them as "the United Thugs Of Benetton".
The crew of the Black Pearl (both Barbossa's lot and Jack's lot) in Pirates of the Caribbean include white, African, and what appear to be Indian members—Annamaria in the first film is a black woman, and while Gibbs makes much of her gender nobody bats an eye at her skin color. Possibly justified because...well, they're pirates. Truth in Television. See more under Real Life below.
And in At World's End we see pirates literally from all over the world, with the Brethren Court encompassing many races, cultures and at least two genders.
Lampshaded in The Big Hit: Hitman Melvin (white Mark Wahlberg) is suspected of betraying his employer (black Avery Brooks), who sends Cisco (mixed-race Lou Diamond Phillips) and two gunmen (one black, one East Asian) to confront him at his house. The four have a tense standoff sitting at Melvin's kitchen table, when his girlfriend's drunk father (Elliot Gould), walks in and remarks how happy he is to see four young men of different races sitting together in friendship, in contrast to his wife's rejection of Melvin as a future son-in-law for not being Jewish.
The gangs in The Warriors are generally racially segregated except for the Warriors themselves and the Turnbull AC's who, oddly enough, are a gang of skinheads.
In the original Assault On Precinct 13, the gang attacking the eponymous station isn't united by race or much of anything really. The police officers even mention how weird it is. It fits though, they have no dialog and almost seem like a supernatural force.
Averted with the all-black street gang Chance encounters in Being There.
In the Bruce Lee film Way of the Dragon (aka Return of the Dragon), Bruce goes to Rome to help a Chinese restaurant threatened with extortion by the local gansters. The crime boss has an effete, Chinese lackey and thugs that are both white and black("I'd like some Chinese spare ribs!") who scare away the customers and beat up the staff. After Bruce deals with these guys, the crime boss flies in an American (Chuck Norris) to kill Bruce.
The criminal gangs in the various Crow movies were pretty ethnically diverse. Even the brother/sister team in the first film were of different ethnicities (they were half-siblings).
In Die Hard besides Hans Gruber and his mostly blonde, Eurotrash henchmen, his gang of terrorist/thieves also included a nerdy black computer hacker, an Asian guy with a Fu Manchu mustache, and an American who looked a lot like Huey Lewis.
Die Hard With A Vengeance. While the film's villain, Simon Gruber, doesn't quite fit this trope in terms of his mooks, John McClane uses this description to convince Zeus to help him. McClane lies and tells Zeus that Simon put a bomb in Harlem (he actually put it in Chinatown), saying, "This guy doesn't care about skin color even if you do.".
When She Was Out has a 4 person gang with a white, black, Asian, and Hispanic member.
In X-Men: First Class, Sebastian Shaw's Hellfire Club is multiethnic, in contrast to the lily-white X-Men.
In the case of the Hellfire Club, this makes sense. Shaw doesn't care about race, he just wants to wipe out humans in general so mutants can take their rightful place as the rulers of the earth. The skin color of his fellow mutants is likely irrelevant to him.
The members of the Brotherhood of Mutants in X-Men: The Last Stand are very diverse as well. Psylocke and Quill are Asian, Arclight is Hispanic, Spike is black, and that's not even counting all the nameless Mooks.
Loki's henchmen in The Avengers seem fairly diverse racially. Where they're from is never specified though; Hawkeye just refers to them as enemies of SHIELD
Evil Overlord Sauron's empire in The Lord of the Rings had armies of Orcs, Trolls, Uruk-Hai, Easterlings, Southrons, Haradrim, Corsairs and Wild Men. Plus we are told that he even had even more allies and trade relations beyond that. The Good Guys (outside of the heroes) consisted of the light-skinned Men of Gondor and Men of Rohan, the Elves, the ents, the dwarves, and allied nations of Men. Despite what some critics have said, some of these allied nations' folk are explicitly described as darker-skinned than the folk of Gondor.
Also, the Corsairs were pretty much racist vikings themselves; they had very pale skin, came from the north, and claimed to be the true descendants of lost Numenor, and thus superior.
Tolkien recognized the Unfortunate Implications of having all the black and swarthy men on the evil side (in The Silmarillion some fight on either side) and suggested in Unfinished Tales that the other two Wizards of the Order were at work in the distant South and East helping good folk of those races resist Sauron's domination.
"Black and White lived in perfect harmony, and ganged up on Green."
The Turner Diaries has, as its villains, the System, a group that espouses multiculturalism and consists of every non-white group in the country (led by the Jews). The book ends with The Order, a gang of white supremacists led by the eponymous Turner, overthrowing the System and committing genocide against all non-whites and "race traitors" in the country (and later, the world). Mind you, these are the good guys. The writer was William Luther Pierce, the former head of the white supremacist National Alliance.
The book is widely believed to have served as inspiration for Timothy McVeigh, the Oklahoma City bomber, whose plan for the attack closely mirrored Turner's plan to bomb a federal building. It also inspired a number of white supremacist gangs and terrorist groups, including one that took its name (the Order) from that of the group in the book.
In Day Watch, there are a group of dark wizards, called the Regin brothers, who belong to the family chronicled in Norse Mythology and Wagner's Ring Cycle. While the family is of Scandinavian descent, the brothers themselves were all children adopted from poverty in various countries, and who had magical talent. So, you get black, South American, etc. vikings.
In the Tom Ripley series, Ripley, the Villain Protagonist, is a textbook sociopath who for all his affability manages to destroy a number of peoples' lives. In between his villainy, he likes to go to a "workingman's bar" in the French village in which he lives. Two of the frequent customers are a far leftist and rightist who don't agree on anything except their hatred of non-white immigrants. Tom finds this racism highly offensive.
"In principle, membership of these three groups is not hereditary. The child of Inner Party parents is in theory not born into the Inner Party. Admission to either branch of the Party is by examination, taken at the age of sixteen. Nor is there any racial discrimination, or any marked domination of one province by another. Jews, Negroes, South Americans of pure Indian blood are to be found in the highest ranks of the Party, and the administrators of any area are always drawn from the inhabitants of that area."
Harry Potter: Voldemort's dark wizards don't completely fit this trope, as the series places great emphasis on their prejudices against Muggle borns, but they are certainly more equal opportunity than the Ministry of Magic and the good wizards, as they are much more willing to work with giants, centaurs, and werewolves and are willing to allow the Dementors to have jobs other than prison guards.
In Everworld, the Amazons (much like the Vikings) are portrayed as being largely multi-ethnic, since they mate with whatever men they happen to conquer. Their egalitarianism is limited to women, of course.
In Warrior Cats, the Dark Forest is made up of cats from all four Clans, which are treated like races in the series.
Live Action TV
Since 24 focuses on matters of terrorism, a rather sensitive topic these days, the producers are wary of staying on any particular race or nationality of villain for too long. Sure, Islamic Arabs have come up in more than one season, but usually not two seasons in a row, and usually it is revealed about halfway into the season that they're actually just Mooks in a larger plan. The larger plan will be headed either by a whiter nation or some rogue Americans. At the very least, there are always a few Americans in the villain's employ. Also, expect a balancing Aesop to even things out when the producers feel guilty about who the villain is.
The Goa'uld of Stargate SG-1 generally pose as Egyptian Gods, and while there are a number of dark-skinned hosts and Jaffa, they also have lighter-skinned races and cultures, including Goa'uld posing as Chinese and Greek gods.
One minor Goa'uld, Lord Zipacna, posed as a Mayan deity of the same name and even dressed in Mesoamerican garb. However, the actor was white.
Which makes perfect sense for the Goa'uld - they grab host bodies from whatever's around but their identity doesn't change. After all, we 'all look alike to them'.
Blake's 7 regularly featured women in high-ranking roles in the evil Federation, most notably Supreme Commander Servalan.
The gang that forms out of the Level 5 escapees on Heroes.
In Charmed, The SecondSource of All Evil has a pretty diverse group of underlings. Pretty much the only bad guys he didn't accept in his group were vampires and harpies.
Actually, he originally let the harpies into his group, but then one of them tried to kill his wife. After that, he cut them out (and cut off their leader's hand). The vampires, however, had a queen who refused to serve him.
Space Cops was set on a planet with 3 species: humans, blues and crocs. Both cops and criminals were equal opportunity employers and to emphasize the point, each week, the criminal gang was led by a committee of 3, one of each species. One episode, the Crime of the Week was racism, so TPTB had to invent a 4th species of Space Jews for the criminals to be racist at. The worst thing is that the 4th species never appeared in any subsequent episodes. Therefore, the cops defeated ONE gang of Those Wacky Nazis, but ultimately, the Space Nazis won.
The shadowy gangster known as The Greek in the second season of The Wire employs the Greek Vondas, the Ukrainian Sergei, and the Israeli Etan, among others, and he deals with the Polish-American Frank Sobotka and the African-American drug kingpin Prop Joe. And in the end, he wasn't even Greek.
Boardwalk Empire places some emphasis on the willingness of gangsters at the time to work with different racial and ethnic groups. Nucky Thompson is an Irish Catholic politician/gangster and he walks a fine line between appeasing the racist [WASP] political elite and supporting the working class blacks whose votes he needs to win elections. On the criminal front his organization mostly consist of crooked Irish cops and politicians but he is closely allied with Chalky White's black gang. In Chicago he has strong contacts among the Italian gangsters and in New York he has an uneasy relationship with the Jewish Arnold Rothstein. Rothstein's primary mooks are the Italian Lucky Luciano and the Jewish Mayer Lansky who are best of friends and just like their mentor have no hangups about doing business with other ethnicities.
Farscape While your mileage may vary on how evil the Peacekeepers are as a whole, they are often the bad guys and they are quite diverse. Mixed gender battle groups, plenty of female officers, a rainbow of colors...pretty much the only thing they don't allow are non-Sebaceans (Scorpius is VERY special.)
The Michael Jackson videos "Beat It" and "Bad" both have multi-ethnic streetgangs on the verge of fighting each other before going into heavily choreographed dance numbers instead.
Also applies to the Weird Al Yankovic parodies of each video.
Chaos of Warhammer 40000 accepts/corrupts everyone, regardless of species, though the main races are, in general, conveniently resistant or immune — Eldar know how to resist, Tau have next to no warp presence, Orks and Tyranids have huge psychic strength and are too devoted to a single purpose ("fighting and winning" and consuming any and all biomass, respectively) to be easily corrupted. The Necrons appear to have contractual immunity, considering Chaos comes from the Warp and the Warp is anathema to them.
There's also the Imperium, which will hire any colour of Human at all (... when the colours that aren't describable as "white" appear.) - so long as they actually are Human (or an accepted Abhuman variant like Ogryn or Ratlings). The Tau have a British Empire sort of deal - they'll hire anyone from the worlds they've conquered, but colonials will get a bit of a rough deal.
Though Chaos is itself divided, as the four gods are opposed diametrically. It's mentioned that this is the main reason ther've been so many Black Crusades, because they keep falling apart from intestinal power struggles. Khornates especially are likely to start killing their teammates for little to no reason other than BLOOD FOR THE BLOOD GOD.
Stock incompetent villains of Forgotten Realms, Zhentarim. They're bad, sometimes mad, used to serve a God Of Evil Overlords and ended up with a pair of even worse ones. But their armies and poisoned knives work for a simple strategical purpose: power to control the trade. As such, The Black Network is understanding as to the strange tastes of its subsidiaries, but when things like hostility to nonhumans threaten the trade, Zhent high-ups remind the locals their style is about "An Offer You Can't Refuse", not "A Strongly Worded Letter". For that matter, an elf Ashemmi is one of their top-ranked wizards and Sememmon's consort.
Xanathar's Thieves' Guild (actually, more slavers than thieves): here◊ you can see their high-ups including beholder (or rather Elder Orb) boss, a dwarf and a half-drow, the rest of the bunch are humans. Not depicted: doppleganger (or is it?), half-orc, gargoyle.
The humanoid tribes from Mystara's Broken Lands, though each is numerically dominated by a specific majority race, often include substantial minorities of other D&D humanoids.
Some of the street gangs in Shadowrun accept a diverse mix of ethnicities and/or metatypes, often because they're united by their Hats rather than their backgrounds (e.g. all-decker gangs).
In Werewolf The Apocalypse, the Wyrm isn't choosy about those he recruits into his ranks. Corrupted shapeshifters, spirits, and humans of all backgrounds are welcome.
Many of the evil organisations in World of Warcraft, to the point that the racist organisations like the Scarlet Crusade or the Grimtotem are the exception. Criminal organisations such as the Defias Brotherhood, the Venture Co. or the Bloodsail pirates employ members from the Alliance (mostly humans) and the Horde (orcs, undeads...) as well as non-aligned races (ogres, gnolls) as mercenaries, while cults like the Shadow Council, the Cult of the Damned, the Wyrmcult or the Twilight's Hammer accept anybody fanatic/hungry for power/nihilist or stupid enough to join them.
This can lead to some Fridge Logic when overwhelmingly good races like the Draenei show up as members of the Twilight's Hammer.
The game Evil Genius takes this into an interesting combination. Henchmen can indeed be picked from anywhere in the world, but the limited number of sprites means that minions all look identical. However! clicking and zooming on a minion gives a mini biography, and shows that each has a different name and last name, many are Anglosaxon, Latin, and even Asian! Clearly, the Evil Genius may be a heartless power seeker, willing to execute minions at the drop of a hat, but (s)he values diversity, or at least regards everyone else with equal contempt.
Also lampshaded in-game, where a couple of the Acts of Infamy point out that the Evil Organization is equal-opportunity, and thus will spread pain and misery in equal amounts to everyone. One mission involves burning down a national park, if only because "we've been focusing on urban mayhem lately."
The Nazis in Bloodrayne are surprisingly diverse for, well, Nazis. Their leadership includes among their ranks two women (one of whom is Asian), a pair of cripples, a freakish 10-foot-tall cyborg, and an 80-year old man.
The real Nazis did ally with the Japanese, and even attempted to convince themselves that the Japanese were closer to Aryan than they'd otherwise think. The Japanese were even called "Aryans of the East" by the Germans.
Once, the City of Heroes developers held a poll as to whether they should add more gender equality to enemy groups, or simply add more, different enemy groups to the game. The latter won out in the end, and most players think the groups have enough gender and racial diversity to fit them thematically- while street gangs and Mafia and Yakuza-ish syndicates tend to be boys-only clubs in Real Life (with a few exceptions), the Crey Corporation is as politically correct as you'd expect an Evil Corporation to be (and the Corrupt Corporate Executive running the whole show is female), the Arachnos army has plenty of men and women on the front lines, and the heroic paramilitary Longbow corps and Vanguard are both run by women and staffed by many. And as of a recent issue, even Ancient Romans have female soldiers in the ranks.
Metal Gear: Throughout. The very first Quirky Miniboss Squad contained a Russian, a Brit, a German, an Australian, and and American, and from then on teams get even weirder. In context, probably Dead Cell are the strangest, with an openly bisexual Romanian and a black woman as the two team leaders in what was originally a SEALs unit.
The 3rd Street Saints in the eponymous Saints Row series, from the second game you'll find members of any race and gender wearing purple. The enemy gangs include both genders but are orientated towards one particular race to suit their theme (Brotherhood - Caucasians, The Ronin - Asian, The Sons of Samedi- Hispanic). Then in the sequel you have the all-male Luchadores, the Deckers who have male cannon fodder and female Specialists and the Morningstar who have both gender members. The Saints once again welcome anyone with a taste for mayhem and violence and you're free to customize the gang's members anyway you wish.
Thanks to the myriad of customization options in the third game, you could have a gang made up entirely of fursuiters. The Saints don't judge.
Villains in the Mario series are known to contain a variety of different evil minions. The most famous being of course, Bowser, whose Mooks include giant mushrooms, giant turtles, evil man-eating plants, squids of varying sizes, evil fish, ghosts, and some games have enemies unique to them.
In Castlevania, Dracula's evil army contains the undead, classic horror monsters, virtually every mythological monster you can think of, and various other enemies that all fit into other categories.
The Warlock/Dungeon town in Heroes of Might and Magic contains a wide variety of creatures of the course of the series, which include harpies, minotaurs, centaurs, hydras, hot dark elves, and their signature unit, dragons. The Barbarians of I and II were also somewhat free in their hiring, featuring goblins, orcs, trolls, ogres, cyclopes and wolves (and a large number of human heroes) - all traditional horde-related creatures, but better than just undead. III removed the barbarians/Stronghold from the evil camp, and the new Inferno town wasn't quite so inclusive*
But more inclusive than it might seem at first glance, the RPG series revealing that efreet, gogs and imps (and probably hellhounds, as well) were not invading aliens that arrived in a Night of Shooting Stars.
In Dragon Age: Origins, Arl Howe's servants include qunari mercenaries, elves and even mages. The latter two are both heavily discriminated against in the setting. In fact, Howe doesn't seem to care who he employs, so long as they're … morally flexible. (As one city guard says, Howe's men are "worse than the criminals we arrest. Some of them ARE the criminals we arrest.") He doesn't actually think any higher of elves than the average human in the setting, dismissing them as "animals" if the City Elf Warden confronts him with what he had done to the Alienage.
Assassin's Creed plays this seemingly straight for the 11th century Templars, featuring both Arabs and European Crusaders in their ranks. However, it's slightly subverted in the spinoff sequel Bloodlines, where former high-ranking Templar Maria has now lost her status and is pretty much hunted, since she no longer has Robert de Sable to keep her in despite the No Women Allowed rule.
No More Heroes and its sequel featured very diverse enemies in terms of ethnicity, lifestyle, etc. In between the two, they included an old Soviet Cosmonaut, a black girl with a Japanese name, a straight-up Japanese man, an English schoolgirl, an all-American quarterback, a character actor, a Polish magician, a German punk-rock star, a black Irish cult leader, and an amputee/fashion model/marine, just to name a few.
In Deus Ex Human Revolution, despite being based in a Chinese city and explicitly being under the control of a Triad leader, the Harvester street gang has a large amount of American accented Scary Black Men (who ironically call Jensen "gwailo" or "laowai", Chinese racist terms for "foreigner").
Also, the five main bad guys you face are composed of a dual-machinepistol weilding Afro-Russian, a Southern-American nicknamed The Bull with an arm that can become a gun, an Israeli super-soldier, a corrupt and scheming Chinese business woman and a knighted Englishman who nearly brings about the apocalypse. Evil comes in many flavors.
The original meaning of "gwailo" is "ghost" and was first used against Westerners due to their pale complexion. So, in a way, it's not wrong for an African-American to call a Caucasian person "gwailo".
In Sword of the Stars II, a single pirate encounter can see you facing craft from all the different racial factions.
The Dark Brotherhood in The Elder Scrolls V Skyrim is remarkably diverse considering how often the people of Skyrim are extremely close minded. Among their ranks are a werewolf, a lizard man (argonian), a dark elf, a child, an elderly man, a Redguard (black guy), and the leader is a presumably 30 something Nord (white) female. The Dragonborn (PC) can choose to be any race and will still be accepted in their ranks, even as a khajiit (cat person). Keep in mind that the Dark Brotherhood is basically a guild for assassins.
In Mortal Kombat 9, the Lin Kuei seem to be this; they ally with Shao Khan and the prominent Lin Kuei we see are from various backgrounds, such as Sektor (Chinese), Cyrax (Botswanan), Bi-Han (original Sub-Zero/Noob Saibot) and Kwai Liang (second Sub-Zero) (both Chinese-American), and Smoke (Czech).
In this page of Cwen's Quest the villains make it clear they do judge anyone in a speech to rally the team members to slaughter a village down the last child.
The Slavers in Lightbringer seem to be predominantly Caucasian, but Lightbringer notes that its members come from all sorts of different races. This probably has to do with how they began as a group of unrelated gangs.
Last Res0rt has the furry variant of this trope: the Star Org isn't just made up of several different species, it also contains several alien species that aren't seen anywhere else.
Enforced by a cameo drive (to raise funds for the first book) where fans submitted their fursonas (most of which were not of a species already featured in the story) to sign up and be featured as mooks and officers in the Star Org.
While the page image does this as a punchline, Team Evil from The Order of the Stick is surprisingly inclusive. It is willing to employ or work with goblins, hobgoblins, ogres, ghasts, zombies, chimeras, mind flayers, humans, succubi, drow elves, kobolds, dwarves, half-orcs, and others. Ironically enough, Xykon is much more tolerant than Redcloak, who dislikes humans and hobgoblins. He got over the latter
The Veslian armies from Dark Wings will hire anyone or anything that can kill Veslin's enemies.
Although the * USA of Decades Of Darkness are an ever-expanding, slaveholding empire that makes peons of most Mexicans and other Latin Americans, some Hispanics from rich families manage to rise to the top — Alvar O'Brien (Alvarez Obregon) even becomes president as early as 1932.
The Evil Overlord List specifically recommends being this; recruiting people of both genders and all races into your Legions of Terror, allowing handicapped people to work for you to prevent a few common mistakes, and spreading oppression and terror equally amongst all your subjects, and not singling out a specific group who will form the core of a rebellion.
Dragonstorm, the enemy organization of SF furry role play Darwin's Soldiers, has shown in its ranks examples of almost every species yet introduced. Of course, so does every other faction; cross-species racism is almost never touched upon.
Among the series four Elemental Nations, Evil Empire the Fire Nation has integrated women into their armed forces (though only in the homeland, not the occupying army), and even their prisons are unisex. Contrast this with the Northern Water Tribe, which didn't even allow women to learn combative Waterbending until Southern Tribemember Katara forced the issue.
Though the typical Fire Nation policy and attitude towards other nations is essentially racist, Princess Azula is quite willing to employ the Dai Li (the EarthbenderSecret Police of Ba Sing Se, whose ruthlessness she admires), and even returns to the homeland with a personal contingent of them.
The concept of a vaguely Chinese army spawned this one-off crossover with Mulan, in which Mulan sees that there are women and gets angry about the unnecessary effort she had to put into her Sweet Polly Oliver.
How is it that the BAD GUYS are the ones with a progressive stance on technology and women's rights, while the good guys cling to ancient magic, superstition, and keep women down?
Sequel SeriesThe Legend of Korra has the titular Avatar visit multicultural Republic City, where criminal gangs are common. While some seem to be racially exclusive, the Triple Threat Triads each consist of a Firebender, Waterbender and Earthbender. (Compare the police force, which seems to be entirely Earthbenders.)
Amon seems to accept people of any background, so long as they aren't benders. Subverted when he attacks the Pro Bending arena and, among other things, has his followers electrocute the non-bending announcer.
Parodied in the Family Guy episode "Excellence In Broadcasting" with Brian being attacked by a racially diverse Theme Park Version of a criminal gang.
Cobra in G.I. Joe is made up of people from all corners of the world, with Cobra Commander himself being one of the only white American males.
In the original Marvel/Sunbow cartoons, at least, Cobra is predominantly filled with Caucasian males. Females are notably absent from the rank-and-file Cobra Vipers, and the partially-exposed face masks they wear make the absence of dark skin obvious.
There are a few noticeable (and generally uncommented on, curiously enough) exceptions with Cobra troopers—most prominently in the episode "Spell of the Siren," with Cobra and the Joes forming ad hoc Amazon Brigades of their female unnamed low-ranking troops after most of the men are zombified.
In The Lion King, Scar generally gets along with the hyenas (though being a snob, he looks down on everyone) and is more than willing to employ them in his plans to take the throne, and integrates them into the Pride Lands after becoming king, whereas the other "good" lions are pretty big pricks to them. Additionally, going by the voice actors, the hyenas Shenzi, Banzai and Ed are respectively black, Hispanic and white.
There might be some Fridge Brilliance there. The lions have golden or beige coats, while the hyenas are dusky gray and have spiky black fur (whereas in Real Life, lions and hyenas are roughly the same color), and that Scar's skin and fur is similarly darker than the other lions, and his features are angular like those of a hyena. Not that Scar deserved the throne (he was the younger brother, after all), but it's plausible he was the victim of some pretty heavy Fantastic Racism.
Rango has a gang of bad guys comprised of a British or possibly Australian gila monster, a Mexican lizard(?), and a Swedish(?) rabbit.
In The Venture Brothers, one of the mooks of Baron von Ünderbheit explains that in Ünderland, both men and women are required to serve in the Baron's army between ages 12 and 36 (at age 37, they are executed). All of the Baron's mooks to appear on-screen seem to be male, however.