“said they were proud to advocate for so-called ‘social justice’ Marxist economic concepts”
Two professors from Roosevelt University in Chicago, who also serve as members of a local school board, were recently caught on a Zoom call bragging about how much they love being at the university because they get to teach social justice all day.
One professor appears to teach education, while the other teaches public policy.
April Bamburg reports at West Cook News:
‘It’s all social justice. All day. Every day.’ Socialist OPRF school board members caught gloating on Zoom
Two Roosevelt University professors who also serve on the Oak Park and River Forest High School school board were caught on an open Zoom call bragging about how they promote Marxist re-organization of American society to their college students.
Talking before the start of OPRF’s Feb. 26 board meeting on a live microphone, Gina Harris and Ralph Martire said they were proud to advocate for so-called “social justice” Marxist economic concepts.
“I mean, it’s all social justice. All day, every day, I get to talk about the things I love. I’m really living the life over here,” Harris said.
She called social justice “a part of everything,” adding that she was teaching “middle school theory and practice” to future K-12 teachers at Roosevelt.
Martire, a Roosevelt professor of public policy and public administration, said the way he views government budgets is through a lens on how use them to “organize society.”
See the video below:
According to this January 28 article by Steve Schering of the Chicago Tribune, the students at the OPRF High School are being instructed in this ideology:
Pilot course on racial equity debuts at OPRF High School
Nearly two years after students first expressed a need for a class to openly discuss racial and equity issues, Oak Park and River Forest High School announced the first group has been enrolled in the course.
The new race equity course is designed to engage students in dialogues about race, equity and diversity, while developing solidarity across identities, officials said.
Students will not only learn about racial inequity, but identify steps to challenge racial inequity. A key goal is to provide students the confidence and tools to encourage others and lead such conversations outside the classroom.
“The difficulty in this is having these conversations getting derailed by these unproductive psychological responses, whether it be at one end of the spectrum being disengaged in the conversation, or at the other end of the spectrum of being upset and just angry about the conversation,” OPRF equity director LeVar Ammons said.
Parents need to get more involved. Get on the local school board and get to know who is teaching your children.
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