Black Lives Matter (BLM) activists tell students they live in a “masculine, rationally deviant society” that claims “women should stay at home” to cook and clean and that As black women, they are “very much looked down upon” and encounter people who want to harm them for who they are, according to a video obtained by the Daily Caller News Foundation.
Four female activists with Indy10 Black Lives Matter, Jessica Louise, Kyra Jay Harvey, Michelle Anastasia, and Leah Dray, gave a talk to more than 150 participants in the spring of 2020, where they told students that blacks often don’t have the same opportunities as their whites, according to a video about the article. lecture to students at K-No. 8 Butler University Laboratory School 60.
DCNF obtained the video from Tony Kinnett, district science coordinator & instructional coach of Indianapolis Public Schools (IPS) and founder of Chalkboard Review.
Dray said she and her activists love what they do because it allows them to speak at schools and engages people about the “history of revolution and activism in this district…because of it.” relating to black people”. The women also said they “fight against police brutality” and legislative bills they say do not benefit the community, and initiatives such as “putting down the police close…so they [police] won’t hurt anyone else. ”
The lecture is part of the “Racial Justice Speaker Series,” serving students in grades K through 8. In another lecture in the same series, the district’s top equity administrator, Mr. Patricia Payne, spoke to students for over an hour, where she told them that their black friends were sometimes seen as “inferior” and encouraged them to “stop all this crazy crazy,” by becoming an activist, former DCNF report.
White supremacy and capitalism
Anastasia tells students that through her activism she has learned about the different ways people are raised and how it can impact the way they think, which is “not It’s always a good thing.” She said her work encouraged her to “really challenge the information” she was given at a young age and to question why she was taught to think the way she was. do and “really against it”.
“I grew up to be a capitalist,” she added. “I was raised to want as much money as possible, as many things as possible. It really, really, challenged some of the ideals that were given to me and assigned to me… I learn more every day about how those things affect me… and how to try to get rid of them. leave them out of my education now as an adult. ”
Dray talks about the people she knew when she graduated from high school, who “all went to jail.” As a child, she was taught “if you commit a crime, you do it at the right time” but argued “it is not we who commit the crime, it is the crime that is perpetrating our community.”
“I really had to learn to control my anger,” she said. “You know, when you really start learning about white supremacy and capitalism and how it really harms blacks and browns.”
Growing up, she, along with her parents, friends and siblings, went through “hurts” and trauma, which she said put them “in situations that cause us to do things that make us feel bad.” We are locked down.”
“The point is, not everyone is not guilty, everyone is guilty,” says Dray. “Crime is made. People made these rules and people broke them. It’s just that if you’re black, brown, or poor, you’re more likely to be jailed for these things, enslaved, jailed, for the things that so many people have done.”
As part of the group’s work, the Indy10 BLM chapter contains a list of “requirements” for the city of Indianapolis, which Dray said includes calls to end cash bail because “freedom should be freed.” do.”
Our ‘Masculine, Misogynistic Society’
“Black women and women [females]”Living” in this deviant, masculine society,” which tells women that they “should cook and clean” and “stay at home,” says Harvey. masculinity, that’s strength.”
As “black women and women” they are often ignored, “their voices are not heard” and they “don’t get a seat at the dinner table,” she said. As a result, “it took a while for people to realize that we are the leaders in this city, because we are women and black women,” she said.
As a black woman, she says people see them and want to harm them. They also encountered “some people who don’t think there’s anything wrong with the police, or think the police are doing their job.”
Black women are victims of “emotional labor,” says Dray, because people don’t respect their autonomy or the fact that they’re human. “We still function as human beings,” but “we don’t always have the answers and sometimes people just don’t get used to it,” she said.
Mentions of famous important race theorists
Anastasia introduced the founding racial theorist Kimberlé Crenshaw and her theory of intersectionality, a word she coined to mean “all the different layers of human existence.” can interact at the same time”. Crenshaw has description Critical race theory (CRT) to CNN as “an approach to grappling with the history of white supremacy that rejects the belief that what is in the past is in the past, and that laws and systems evolve from that past is separate from it.”
CRT holds that America is fundamentally racist, but it teaches people to view all social and human interactions in terms of race. Its advocates pursue “counterfactualism” through the end of merit, objective truth, and the application of policies based on race.
If we really want to change the world, and I got this from Angela Davis, if we want to make the world a better place, we must first start with our communities, “Dray said. “And it doesn’t matter if I want to make black people free and equal globally, if I don’t work right here in Indianapolis… That’s what I’m going to do, work with people you might not be able to. harmony . ”
Davis, a former member of the Black Panthers and Communist party, said she fears “if we don’t seriously consider the ways in which racism is introduced into the structure of organisations, if we assuming that there must be an identifiable racist…who is to blame, we will never succeed in eradicating apartheid,” in her book”Freedom is a constant struggle: Ferguson, Palestine and the foundations of a movement. Davis was also previously on the FBI’s “10 Most Wanted” list, but was acquitted in 1972 on charges of conspiracy, murder and kidnapping, the Daily Caller News Foundation formerly said. report.
Students said they were “meeting real-life superheroes right now,” as the teacher read comments from the conversation. He himself praised the speakers, describing the “strength” he saw “in the fact that you all have been so open about who you are and the challenges you face and move on.” move forward”.
Kinnett, who leaked the video, is currently on probation while the school district investigates him for “potential misconduct,” according to a letter he provided to DCNF.
Teachers are required to teach students differently based on the color of their skin and every problem is the result of “white men” and “everything Western civilization builds is racist, capitalism as an instrument of white supremacy,” Kinnett said in her video. He claims that all of those points are straight from Crenshaw’s book, “Critical Racial Theory: Major Works That Shaped the Movement. ”
He appealed to IPS for allegedly telling “principals earlier in the year that if a parent asked if you were teaching Critical Race Theory in your school, you would tell them no,” Kinnett told DCNF.
“But lying to your parents and forcing your staff to lie to your parents, I’m not going for that,” he said. “So [I] honestly, you know what, parents need to know more about what’s going on in Indianapolis than I enjoy the comfort of a salaried position.”
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https://www.tampafp.com/black-lives-matter-activists-tell-students-misogyny-white-supremacy-and-capitalism-are-to-blame-for-their-problems/ Black life problem activists tell students that blacks have no idea, white supremacy and capitalism are to blame for their problems