A mother from North Carolina is finding herself a bit concerned with what her son’s elementary school is teaching him during the day after he brought home a paper detailing white privilege.
Amber Pabon says her eight-year-old son brought the paper home from Hunter Magnet Elementary School located in Raleigh.
The school says the paper was sent home by the PTA and was not related to any lessons taught in class.
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“He’s 8 years old. What does he need to know about racism or white privilege?” Pabon asked.
She said her African-American son then proceeded to ask her questions about whether white people “are better” than him.
The PTA said the sheets were meant for parents, arguing the campaign has received positive feedback and is aimed at “generating awareness and empathy” in the community.
The statistics appear to have been copied from a 2017 article entitled, “No, I Won’t Stop Saying ‘White Supremacy.'” The author points out that white people dominate U.S. institutions.
The paper stated the following:
Congress: 90% white
Governors: 96% white
Top military advisers: 100% white
President and vice president: 100% white
Current POTUS cabinet: 91% white
People who decide which TV shows we see: 93% white
People who decide which books we read: 90% white
People who decide which news is covered: 85% white
People who decide which music is produced: 95% white
Teachers: 83% white
Full-time college professors: 84% white
Owners of men’s pro-football teams: 97% white
Here’s clear proof that the left’s obsession with race and their efforts to constantly draw attention to skin color actually creates racism where none previously existed.
This young man would’ve never thought about anyone being “better than him” simply because they were white had the idea not been planted in his head through this sheet.
Liberals are literally creating the very problem they claim to be fighting.
The bottom line is all men and women are created equal. No skin color makes one group of people more valuable or smart or whatever than any other group.
We should be more focused on our shared commonality, the struggles, joys, and pitfalls we all experience on the journey of life, rather than harp on the ways we are different.
That’s the key to a post-racial society.