21 Jan 2015

What This Professor Just Said About White Students, Blacks And Women Is DESPICABLE!

In a panel of all women held at Dalhousie University to discuss misogyny, they came up with some pretty whacked out suggestions on how to deal with what they perceive is happening in classrooms. 
According to these women, women and blacks are too weak-minded to speak up for themselves in classroom settings.  
Because these women believe other women and blacks aren’t smart enough to speak up for themselves,  they believe women and blacks should only be allowed to speak first because it’s only fair or something.

These are the type of lunatic “feminists” who like to play victim all the time rather than proving they are actually independent and strong.  Now they are throwing in the race card as well because they want to include blacks into their little “special treatment” victimization scheme.

To combat supposed misogyny and racism on college campuses, a recent panel of professors and “gender justice” warriors said women and black students should get to speak first in class.
On the heels of a scandal involving male Dalhousie University dentistry students making sexually charged comments on Facebook about their female peers, the Canadian university’s Student Union and Gender and Women’s Studies Program co-hosted a forum on misogyny titled “Transforming our campus and strengthening our community.”

During the forum—composed of Dalhousie professors and representatives from local gender justice and sexual assault resource centers—one panelist suggested calling on women first during classroom discussions to boost female participation.

“I do think, in general, there are a lot of studies that indicate women, girls are socialized not to speak first… And so to make a conscious rule, a deliberate rule that is explicit, that ‘no, men are not allowed to speak first,’ is certainly a strong way of addressing that issue…” said Jacqueline Warwick, a professor of musicology and former coordinator of the Gender and Women’s Studies Programs at Dalhousie.

Jude Ashburn, who identifies as a “non-binary trans person” and serves as an outreach coordinator at a local gender and sexual resource center, told UNews after the panel that she thinks black students should also be given priority when contributing to classroom discussions.
“When I do activist circles or workshops, I often say, ‘OK, if you’re white and you look like me and you raise your hand, I’m not going to pick on you before someone of color,’” said Ashburn.

According to Ashburn, Dalhousie and other universities need to deal with the issue of misogyny on campus “within a trauma informed, feminist, survivor-centered collaborative approach.” She encouraged students to abandon their “white privilege” as one method to reduce misogyny on campus.

Read More:http://campusreform.org/?ID=6208


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