This academic debate doesn't pique our interest as much as the panties of hottie Alice . . . However, it's a sign that editorial direction of Kansas City's so-called paper of record is now slightly to the left of Che Guevara.
Accordingly, the worst thing about this screed is that is pretends that liberal arts degrees actually matter in the real world.
Other than that . . . This is a debate that thrives online in order to distract that consumers/commenters from the rapidly declining American standard of living.
The headline hidden behind the paywall because the paper can't defend it's position in public . . .
Further reading . . .
His formal opposition comes as students of color push for more diversity in the curriculum ST. LOUIS - Missouri's attorney general is joining the fight about race-related conversations in the classroom. He signed a letter from 20 attorneys general to the Department of Education opposing teaching "critical race theory" and the 1619 project in schools.
Critical race theory, an academic concept about systemic racism, has become a target of Republican legislators in states across the country. At least six states have introduced bills that aim to place limitations on lessons about race and inequality being taught in American schools.
Is "critical race theory" a way of understanding how American racism has shaped public policy, or a divisive discourse that pits people of color against white people? Liberals and conservatives are in sharp disagreement. In truth, the divides are not nearly as neat as they may seem.
K-12 schools across the country are rushing to incorporate critical race theory and intersectionality into their curricula and pedagogy. Critical race theory maintains that racism is entrenched in American society and that the law works to consolidate and sustain white supremacy and privilege.
Developing . . .