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Education Majors at Cleveland State Describe Course Filled With Critical Race Theory

Education Majors at Cleveland State Describe Course Filled With Critical Race Theory

“All the assignments have nothing to do with being a teacher.”

Rest assured, this is not limited to Cleveland State. People studying education are being indoctrinated with this ideology. It eclipses the actual study of education.

The Federalist reports:

Cleveland State Professor Is Indoctrinating The Next Generation Of Educators With Critical Race Theory

Two education majors at Cleveland State University did not realize when they signed up for a class titled “The Social Context of Urban Education” that they would be lectured on white privilege, implied racism, and forced to learn critical race theory from a Robin DiAngelo textbook. DiAngelo, the famous “antiracist” educator who was exposed as providing Coca-Cola’s now-deleted “try to be less white” training to employees, has become one of the leaders in the insane movement.

“Every week it’s something different, and our textbook has nothing to do with my major, middle childhood education,” said the whistleblower, a sophomore from Lake County, who first contacted The Federalist. “Last week, we had this presentation from people who hold positions at CSU about the likewise relation between the riots in the 1960s to the riots that took place in Cleveland in 2020. … All the assignments have nothing to do with being a teacher. It all has to do with how I have white guilt apparently. We also had to give a presentation in class on how our positionality and intersectionality interact with us in society.”

The course is being taught by Molly Feghali, who students say has prohibited white people from using the word “ghetto” in the classroom due to its supposedly racist connotation. One paper prompt Feghali has assigned for the class asks students to spend time “reflecting on your educational journey thus far,” and describe “how has your positionality/intersectionality impacted your journey?” Another asks students to “create a graphical representation of how prejudice, discrimination, implicit bias, power, oppression, and socialization are interrelated and impact the isms.”


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Retired in Chicago | March 6, 2021 at 9:31 pm

I went to school, studied, and learned. I picked a career and work very hard for a long time and paid a lot of taxes and saved as much as I could. I am now retired and living the good life, something I earned and deserve. if that’s what they call white privilege, then I’m all for it and I certainly don’t want to be less white. my life really has been an example of “how to succeed in America”. and clearly it works for all people of all colors. Privilege has nothing to do with it.