Taylor's response comes after Reading striker
Taylor outlined the PFA's action plan in a statement to the
Speeding up the process of dealing with reported racist abuse with close monitoring of any incidents.
Consideration of stiffer penalties for racist abuse and to include an equality awareness programme for culprits and clubs involved.
An English form of the 'Rooney rule', introduced by the
The proportion of black coaches and managers to be monitored and any inequality or progress highlighted.
Racial abuse to be considered gross misconduct in player and coach contracts (and therefore potentially a sackable offence).
To not to lose sight of other equality issues such as gender, sexual orientation, disability, anti-Semitism, Islamophobia and Asians in football.
Taylor also called for unity in the wake of some players considering forming a breakaway organisation for black players.
He said: "If they want their own particular select group who they feel they can influence everybody more than the whole PFA as a union together, I would say they are seriously mistaken.
"If we are not careful this will set us back years. It would not only set back the game, it would set back the anti-racist initiative."
Roberts said he had pleaded with the PFA to beef up its equality department.
He told the Daily Mail: "The equality department in the PFA needs to change and should have stronger leadership and more than just one or two staff. It doesn't have the resources or the manpower to tackle the job.
"These are the issues that I felt needed to be raised. Detailed discussions and recommendations have been tabled for a year now, across several meetings, without any progress being made."
Meanwhile, former West Brom and Arsenal defender
Batson, a former PFA administrator, told BBC Radio Five: "I'd be really disappointed if there was a split and I don't think there would be any benefit.
"What we need to do is address the concerns of current black players, hear their voice and see if we can do something about it.
"We should be very proud of what has happened. Before you had
"The campaign (Kick It Out) when it started off was not just a black issue, all the players supported the campaigns and other campaigns.
"It was a united front against racism and I think we need to harness the anger of the current players and let it be an instrument for change, but I don't think a split will help the situation."
English Premier League
Newcastle United boss Alan Pardew was keeping his own counsel on Tuesday after the club finally confirmed Joe Kinnear's arrival as director of football.