In January, the Dell Medical School Office of Diversity, Equity and Inclusion launched the “Dell Med Racial Equity Challenge”, consequently of Martin Luther King Jr. Day. The program includes a 21-day equity challenge in which the students are asked to read, watch, and listen about “white supremacy,” and “white privilege” every day for 21 days.
After all, it takes 21 days to form a habit, right? This seems like a push to get students perpetually learning about “the evils of whiteness.”
Here’s more according to an email obtained by The Daily Wire:
“Suggested reading includes books such as “How White People Got Made,” which explores where the term “white people” came from and how ethnic groups have been unable to become “white,” and “Explaining White Privilege to a Broke White Person,” which explains how race and class do not intersect for white people.
Other reading includes “The Case for Reparations” by Ta-Nehisi Coates and an article attacking the Trump administration for trying to rid schools of critical race theory. The article attacking Trump is entitled, “White House Threatened Discipline for Employees Engaging in ‘Divisive’ Training, Calls for Political Watchdog,” and was written by the Biden administration.”
The anti-racism – which these days seem to mean “anti-whiteness” – challenge also encourages med students to read about the 1619 Project to indoctrinate them on revisionist and mostly fictional American history. Another video they suggest is by “white-fragility” Jewish author Robin DiAngelo, a book where she writes about her own racism, and how her own feelings towards black people are inherent to all white people.
Allegedly, so far about 100 students have signed up for this intense indoctrination.
Students have also been asked to follow leftist social justice accounts like Boston University’s “Anti-Racist Center” run by Ibram X. Kendi and “Teaching Tolerance”, a left-wing education group operated by the Southern Poverty Law Center.
Apart from the 21-Day Challenge, the “Anti-Racist” Program also includes an “Ally Nudge Program,” which costs five dollars, all of which is funneled to the NAACP legal fund. The program sends students texts to help them become “anti-racist.”
According to the Ally Nudge website, text message topics include learning about “the language of anti-racism,” “voter suppression,” how to “talk BLM w/ non-supporters,” “forms of protest,” and more.
Under the frequently asked questions section of the website, Dell Med claims the Ally Nudge program is not a political issue, but a human rights issue.
“Anti-racism is a human issue and not a political one. This program is designed for anyone seeking to be actively anti-racist, regardless of their political preferences,” the website reads.
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