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Black father opposing CRT says ‘the biggest threat when I was growing up were from people that looked like me’



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By Jenny Goldsberry

After a Black father openly opposed critical race theory during an Illinois school board meeting, he appeared on The Ingraham Angle Tuesday to discuss it further. During the Ingraham Angle Ty Smith, called critical race theory an ideology that “teaches kids how to hate each other.” He told hoar Laura Ingraham he was the only Black person at the meeting.

Ingraham congratulated Smith for speaking out against what she calls the “critical race theory hoax.”

“I don’t care if anybody wants to agree with me or not, I lived this stuff,” Smith said.

He said that during the school meeting, he scoffed at the idea that white people kept him from succeeding in life.

Smith has two medical degrees and did not grow up with a father or a mother in the house.

“And to get myself through school like I did, there was no system there that they claim that was there, I’m sorry, I’m just calling it like it is,” he said, disputing what he says is a losing victim mentality based on CRT.

RELATED: WATCH: Viral TikTok of Black father dismantling critical race theory gets censored

Instead, Smith said “the hard red pill to swallow” is that individuals get in the way of progressing themselves. “The biggest threat to me when I was growing up was somebody that looked exactly like me,” Smith said. “I never had no threat from any white police officer or any white person whatsoever.”

But he didn’t deny that a discriminatory system ever existed. “Now, back in the day, slave days and pre-Civil Rights Movement, I get that,” he said. “But in today’s world? Absolutely not. All they’re doing is keep on handing folks walkers.”

You can follow Jenny Goldsberry on Twitter @jennyjournalism.

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More than half of top Medical Schools now mandate Critical Race Theory



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In a win for the woke warriors who care more about feelings than they do science or medical wellbeing, medical schools are being forced to mandate Critical Race Theory (CRT) training.

According to the Critical Race Training in Education database and reported by the Daily Caller:

Approximately 58 of the top 100 medical schools ranked by the U.S. News & World report include CRT in their courses and student training, according to the Critical Race Training in Education database. Of the top schools, 46 provide students and staff with resources by Robin DiAngelo, the author of “Nice Racism,” a book about how progressive white people perpetuate racial harm, and Ibram X. Kendi, the author of several books on antiracism including “Stamped.”

The Critical Race Training in Education database states, “As with our higher education database, some have embraced CRT explicitly, while others have a continuum of programming, such as ‘antiracism,’ ‘equity,’ and ‘Diversity, Equity and Inclusion’ that does not easily fit into a Yes/No construct…We provide information from which you can make the most informed decision possible.”

The Daily Caller notes that CRT holds that America is fundamentally racist, yet it teaches people to view every social interaction and person in terms of race. Its adherents pursue “antiracism” through the end of merit, objective truth and the adoption of race-based policies.

The antiracism push in medical education is increasing; to reach diversity, equity and inclusion goals, 35.6% of medical schools are offering incentives to departments who meet the diversity goals set by the institution. In July, the Association of American Medical Colleges released new guidelines on diversity, equity and inclusion initiatives for medical schools to teach students to consider their “privilege” and patients’ “intersectionality” when providing treatment.

The Daily Caller provides a breakdown on some of the nation’s top Medical Schools:

Harvard Medical School, named the top medical school in the country by the U.S. News & World report, is developing new classes for their masters and Ph.D. programs which will help students “acknowledge the ways in which racism is embedded in science and scientific culture and work to redress these longstanding issues,” according to Harvard Medical School’s website. The school’s Global Surgery and Social Change program requires its students to “participate in and lead informed discussions about antiracism through a dedicated antiracism curriculum” in order to educate students on the “history of racism and colonialism in health.”

The University of California, San Francisco School of Medicine, ranked third in the U.S. News & World report of medical schools, has racial affinity caucusing groups for students to participate in “antiracist work and process the impact of racism on ourselves and our community,” the school’s website reads. In September 2022, the school announced its “Differences Matter Initiative” to help the school “accelerate the achievement of equity and inclusion across the medical profession.”

Duke University School of Medicine, ranked sixth by the U.S. News & World report of medical schools, implemented an antiracism committee to “incorporate teaching racism and racial inequities” through “teaching, research and clinical missions,” the school website showed. The school offers resources including “an antiracist reading list from Ibram X. Kendi” to help further its goal of making the school “an educational and research leader and agent of change towards an antiracist culture.”

The department of surgery at the Lewis Katz School of Medicine at Temple University, ranked 68th for medical schools in the nation, provides “ongoing faculty development sessions in topics related to diversity, equity and inclusion,” the school website stated. Students in the department of surgery will be taught to “eliminate the impact of implicit and explicit bias” within their practice.



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