The University of Kansas is offering a humanities course titled ‘Angry White Male Studies’ that explores “the deeper sources of this emotional state while evaluating recent manifestations of male anger” in Europe and America from 1950 to present. This article lists additional examples of classes, papers, and comments that demonize and scapegoat white males. Universities in the US have become Marxist indoctrination camps that allow white, Christian, and conservative students to be abused by fellow students and professors.-GEG
The University of Kansas (KU) is the latest college to villainize
white males, this time in a course entitled “Angry White Male Studies”
for which students can actually earn college credits.
Campus Reform reports
that the course will be held during the fall 2019 semester and will
explore “deeper sources of this emotional state while evaluating recent
manifestations of male anger” in Europe and America from 1950 to the
The classes will also talk about the dominant and subordinate masculinity roles, according to KCTV 5 News.
The poster for the course features a photo of Edward Norton from American History X, a film focused on a white male who goes to prison after killing two young black males.
The class will be taught by Christopher E. Forth, the Dean’s Professor of Humanities and Professor of History at KU.
Students on campus were reportedly in a state of disbelief over the course offering.
“Everyone’s just reposting it [on social media] and asking if it’s a
joke or not, it’s just been all over the Snapchat stories, so it’s been
like big news today,” Emily Hiegert, who is a KU student, told KCTV 5.
Unfortunately, the villainization of white males on college campuses
is nothing new, though it seems to have taken on a more aggressive and
radical tone in recent years.
In 2017, feminist professor Carrie Mott and a colleague, Daniel
Cockayne, discouraged students and scholars from citing white males in
their research, claiming it perpetuates what they’ve dubbed “white
In their 22-page paper entitled “Citation matters: mobilizing the
politics of citation toward a practice of ‘conscientious engagement,’”
Mott, a professor at Rutgers University in New Jersey, and Cockayne, a
professor at the University of Waterloo in Ontario, argued that
researchers are disproportionately citing established white men in their
research and that other groups are therefore underrepresented. They
claimed that the continual practice of citing white researchers will
serve to perpetuate a “system of oppression” that benefits only “white,
male, able-bodied, economically privileged, heterosexual, and
Earlier that year, the student union at the prestigious School of
Oriental and African Studies (SOAS) in London articulated similar
concerns, and argued that the study of philosophy should include only
philosophers from Africa and Asia and should exclude white philosophers
such as Descartes and Kant.
Also in 2017, a University of Hawaii math professor suggested that
all white men should either quit their jobs or accept a demotion to
clear the way for the advancement of minority workers. Professor Piper
Harron went so far as to claim that anyone who disagreed with his
viewpoint was racist, sexist, and transphobic. “If you are a white cis
man [meaning one who identifies as male and was assigned male at birth]
you almost certainly should resign from your position of power,” Harron
insisted. “Statistically speaking, you are probably taking up room that
should go to someone else.”
When Georgetown University professor Carol Christine Fair advocated
for the castration and murder of white Republican men on social media,
the college issued a statement in support of the left-wing professor.
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