Blacks Girls Aren’t Being Stereotyped
As usual, anything the Black Muslim front group named “The Black Star Group” will leave no stone unturned when it comes to blaming others for black failure. Their latest attempt to ignore poor impulse control and unacceptable behavior in a school setting is to revert to claiming black girls are stereotyped.
Now, Kelly Fair a mentor for group has stepped up to the pissoir and completely ignored the target in front of her. Rather than place the responsibility where it belonged, Fair opted instead to take the prescribed route for her kind and blame others.
Black girls are stereotyped as:
When teachers and school officials are raised in a society that puts these stereotypes into their minds, it affects their interactions with black girls. Unless they are actively combating their biases, then these negative stereotypes will have real life affects on black girls in the classroom. By removing them from school as punishment, they are not being provided quality education.
Although expulsions are less common, Black girls are 6.1 times more likely to be expelled from school than white girls. To make matters worse, they are 2.5 times more likely to be expelled without educational services. (It Continues: Black Girls Still Disproportionately Suspended; 5/18/2017)
But here is the problem with her outrageous attempt to push blame away from the individual. As I wrote in my book “Blacks Are Victims: Because They Are Told They Are”: “Denial is not a river in Africa,” as the saying goes, but it is potentially the “longest” road away from success (no pun intended). That said, you can pour a case of Shalini perfume (one of my favorites for women) on a dead, maggot-infested carcass; but when you are done you are still left with a dead, maggot-infested carcass. Only difference is it has a small fortune of expensive perfume poured on it.
Crystal Lewis, a WeNews correspondent, said: “Once black girls wind up in juvenile justice schools it’s hard to find the path to financial stability. Research has found that black girls are more likely to be punished for being ‘un-ladylike’ and seen by teachers as ‘loud, defiant, and precocious.’” (3/24/14)
From my perspective, I say, “if the shoe fits.”
Black girls aren’t being stereotyped. They are aggressive, promiscuous, and defiant. If they weren’t aggressive many of them would not be as quick to fight and assault someone, as men are. If they weren’t promiscuous the rate of out of wedlock births and abortions would not be as disproportionate as the numbers clearly show. And if they weren’t defiant there wouldn’t be a disproportionate number of them being suspended and arrested – even as juveniles.
Contrary to what people like Fair would have us believe there are consequences for one’s actions and that doesn’t jus pertain to whites. It is apparent from her writing that Fair would like authority figures as well as we the public to ignore the misbehavior of black girls simply because of the color of their skin. I’m pleased to say that it doesn’t work that way.
We are a nation of rules and laws. Without these two things there would be anarchy and that is exactly what we see in the urban environments. Which is exactly why the rate of dysfunction is so disproportionately high.
If Fair, The Black Star Group, and their kind are despaired by the reprimands handed out to these children, my suggestion would be to teach the children to respect authority and be obedient.
I’m willing to bet a box of my best cigars that if they were to do that the reprimands would all but stop. What a novel idea – children expected to obey authority figures.
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About the Author
Mychal S. Massie is an ordained minister who spent 13 years in full-time Christian Ministry. Today he serves as founder and Chairman of the Racial Policy Center (RPC), a think tank he officially founded in September 2015. RPC advocates for a colorblind society. He was founder and president of the non-profit “In His Name Ministries.” He is the former National Chairman of a conservative Capitol Hill think tank; and a former member of the think tank National Center for Public Policy Research. Read entire bio here