Posted by Curt on 22 March, 2022 at 5:49 pm. 59 comments already!


by Ace

She serves on the board of a Georgetown school. The school recommends books by Ibrahim X. Kendhi, including “Anti-Racist Baby,” which claims that babies are born racist and must be taught “anti-racism” and must also be forced to confess their racism.
She lied and claimed that CRT is only “an academic theory taught in law school” and does not include books written by foundational “thinkers” in CRT like Ibrahim X. Kendhi.

She is also a fan of Derrick Bell, another race-hustler, racist, and CRT figure. Bell has admitted that he “lives” to “harass white people.”
She endorsed a book by him in which he stirs up hatred against white people by claiming that white people would sell black people as slaves again to “space aliens.”


Christopher F. Rufo
@realchrisrufoMar 17
This isn’t a speech from thirty years ago. It’s from January 20, 2020. She endorses a book that was foundational to critical race theory and made the case that, given the choice, whites would trade African-Americans away to space aliens and banish them from the universe.
This isn’t just metaphorical. Bell told NPR’s Fresh Air he believed whites would make the trade in real life. He argued in the book that the history of slavery was not only “an example of what white America has done,” but “a constant reminder of what white American might do.”

She lied about why she endorsed that book, saying that she just had foggy memories of it, because her parents had it on the coffee table in 1970 when she was a small child.
Trouble is, the book wasn’t published until 1992.

Christopher F. Rufo
@realchrisrufoMar 17
UPDATE: Jackson’s math doesn’t add up. She was born in 1970 and “Faces at the Bottom of the Well” wasn’t published until 1992, when she was 22 years old and a student at Harvard–during the exact timeframe that Derrick Bell was engaging in his nationally-publicized protest.
In other words, her story that her parents had “Faces at the Bottom of the Well” –a key text of critical race theory–on their coffee table when Jackson was growing up is absolutely false. Jackson made up the story and is obscuring her connection to CRT. The Senate should ask why.

The Daily Wire has more.

Judge Ketanji Brown Jackson, President Joe Biden’s Supreme Court pick, has repeatedly embraced champions of Critical Race Theory (CRT) in lectures and speeches while nodding to the progressive idea with the use of terms such as “microaggression.”
…A review of a handful of Jackson’s lectures and speeches from the past seven years shows that the nominee has a strong appreciation for leading proponents of CRT, a progressive idea that holds in part: “racism is endemic to, rather than a deviation from, American norms,” legal scholar Kimberle Crenshaw, who coined the term, wrote in 1989. While Jackson has avoided openly championing CRT, she has complimented its advocates and suggested that the progressive theory informs her legal analysis.
…She supported her advice with a story from her own college experience. She said a fellow student hung a Confederate Flag outside his dorm room window, and that she lost valuable class and study time protesting for the university to force the student to remove it.

“I remember thinking how unfair it was to us that in addition to having to be victimized by the sentiments that that symbol expressed and by what we perceived to be the unacceptably lax response of the university, we were also missing classes, and could not just be regular students, focusing on the work we had to do, like the rest of our peers,” she said.

In January 2020, Jackson gave a lecture to the University of Michigan Law School as part of its Martin Luther King, Jr. Day celebration. In a speech on “Black Women Leaders In The Civil Rights Movement Era And Beyond,” Jackson said she took inspiration from one of the works of the late Derrick Bell, who is often touted as the godfather of CRT.
Bell’s 1993 book, “Faces At The Bottom Of The Well: The Permanence Of Racism,” was a fixture of Jackson’s childhood. The work is “a pioneering contribution to critical race theory scholarship, and it remains urgent and essential reading on the problem of racism in America.”

“My parents had this book on their coffee table for many years, and I remember staring at the image on the cover when I was growing up; I found it difficult to reconcile the image of the person, who seemed to be smiling, with the depressing message that the title and subtitle conveyed. I thought about this book cover again for the first time in forty years when I started preparing for this speech, because, before the civil rights gains of the 1960s, black women were the quintessential faces at the bottom of the well of American society, given their existence at the intersection of race and gender — both of which were highly disfavored characteristics,” Jackson said.

Here’s her explanation for why she has always, in every single case before her, sentenced child pr0n violators below the federal guidelines and much below what prosecutors requested: She claims that in the age of the internet, people shouldn’t be punished too much for having lots and lots of child pr0n.

Read more

0 0 votes
Article Rating
Would love your thoughts, please comment.x