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UC-Riverside Creates Anti-Racism Guide for Elementary Schools

UC-Riverside Creates Anti-Racism Guide for Elementary Schools

“no child is too young”

Does this strike you as educational or indoctrination? I suppose if you object to this, you must be a racist. That’s the game the left plays.

Campus Reform reports:

UC-Riverside creates anti-racism guide for…elementary schoolers?

A University of California Riverside-sponsored group created “Addressing Race and Racism in the Early School Years,” an anti-racism guide for elementary school teachers.

Researchers with a UC-Riverside group called Smooth Sailing started the university-sponsored project after inspiration from the Black Lives Matter protests. According to fourth-year psychology doctoral student Ainsley Losh, who led the project, Smooth Sailing wanted to create resources for “those really early school years” so that teachers could have “conversations about race, racism, and differences.”

Rather than teachers adopting a “color-blind mentality,” Losh wants teachers to bring up the topic of race in the classroom.

The project defines racism as “prejudice that is held by a person with social and institutional power and privilege.” Secondarily, racism “operates to maintain a system of advantage based on skin color.”

The intended audience for the study is “elementary educators of all racial backgrounds and identities who teach students of all backgrounds and identities.”

“Whether you are an Educator of Color or a White educator approaching this guide from an ally, accomplice, or advocate perspective, we hope that you will find this guide beneficial and helpful in providing tools and strategies to promote an anti-racist, inclusive classroom community,” says the guide.

The guide even states that “no child is too young” to discuss the issue.

“No child is too young to discuss race. Young children (even infants!) notice differences among people, such as hair color, eye color, or skin color,” the guide states.


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The Friendly Grizzly | October 27, 2020 at 11:25 am

If that’s the game, I’m not playing.

“Researchers with a UC-Riverside group called Smooth Sailing started the university-sponsored project after inspiration from the Black Lives Matter protests.”

If you are inspired by a group whose goal is nothing less than the downfall and destruction of the society in which you live, and whose modus operandi is rioting, looting, arson, destruction, and assault on innocent persons, then rather than giving out advice on ANY subject/topic, you should be looking in a mirror and asking yourself: “What is wrong with me and how do I get myself straightened out?”

    MajorWood in reply to chocopot. | October 27, 2020 at 1:01 pm

    Oh pu-leeze, it is always so much easier to fix others than to fix yourself.

    Every BLM riot just goes to further prove that the problems arenot fixable, especially from the outside where the net effect only makes them worse.

    Months ago I postulated that BLM was going to make things worse by convincing the thugs that they were now invincible. And the more that the black community tells themselves that these miscreants didndonuttin, the more miscreants that will get themselves shot. I guess learning from the mistakes of others is not their forte. And single trial learning is often that.

I don’t want to be “an ally, accomplice, or advocate.” I want to be an opponent. What should I do to oppose, subvert and generally trash this wrong agenda?