Ohio State class teaches students to detect and respond to microaggressions, white privilegeHere. Let me help:
‘Crossing Identity Boundaries’ course devoted to identity politics
A class to be offered this spring at Ohio State University is an identity politics-based course that in large part is focused on teaching students how to detect microaggressions and white privilege.
The course is dedicated to social justice themes, and pledges to teach students how to “identify microaggressions,” define and address “systems of power and privilege,” advance notions of diversity and inclusion, and prioritize “global citizenship,” its description states.
“Crossing Identity Boundaries” aims to expand students’ “self-awareness” and help them develop “dialogue skills.”
Taking the course, offered through the Department of Educational Studies, is one way students can fulfill the university’s mandatory diversity requirement, and many sections are offered throughout the school year.
The course coordinator and instructors involved in teaching the class did not respond to requests from The College Fix seeking comment.
Part of the homework includes taking two “implicit bias tests,” and writing journals on prompts such as “power/privilege in your life” or calling on Christians to write about what it might feel like to be Muslim, or males on what it’s like to be female, and “reflecting on how this new identity would have impacted your day.”
Christian as a Muslim: "OMG, there's an infidel: I'm not safe! Kill him! Then hand me that woman over there."
Man as a Feminist: "Who needs men? I'm a lesbian, where's your chocolate? I said @^$%@^#%$&&@^$%## CHOCOLATE you #@$%@$#&@!%$#."