The once proud tradition and claim of Ivy League institutions attracting the best of the best, which has not been the case for three decades, may actually regain some legitimacy and standing, as the Department of Justice has entered the legal battle over the heated competition and fairness of admission standards. Yale is now the target of the federal government’s ire and scholarly motivated individuals content on chasing the American dream. The existence of liberal quotas installed as quick fix viscerally inspired equalizing measures by sociologist apologists have failed miserably, as droves of overly qualified students, both Asian-American and white students drowning in accolades, await their rightful place at the academic turnstile based on merit, and not entitlement.
Prompted by numerous complaints originating from beleaguered sensible citizens frustrated by manufactured and superficial diplomacy, the feds have filed a lawsuit against the weathered educational syndicate, citing that reverse discrimination has deliberately compromised the hopes of individuals earning their rightful place as undergraduates through forcefully repugnant and deliberate methods illustrating the entire Reader’s Digest condensed subtlety of Al Sharpton race baiting through low orbital geosynchronous Satcom ghetto blasters.
The “no doubt about it charges” stem from Yale indiscreetly juking federal civil rights law in massaging policy and cooking the books to scandalously rig the admission process to favor Africa-Americans and leaving bonified academic award winning candidates out in the cold and questioning how the checks and balances of a capitalist republic can allow for such overbearing malfeasance. The Justice Department sent a stern warning to the private college in August, demanding that practices of evaluating applicants based on race cease and desist. When playing the high stakes numbers game of political correctness it is all about the cause over law and order, and officials at Yale chose to ignore the order and were appropriately smacked upside the head which should be a costly affair on all accounts.
Afflicted by the social justice warrior bug, even the president of the university appears tone deaf in responding to the allegations of preferential treatment for specific races by the government. “As our country grapples with urgent questions about race and social justice, I have never been more certain that Yale’s approach to undergraduate admissions helps us to fulfill our mission to improve the world today and for future generations,” penned president Peter Salovey in a memo to message to supporters.
The lexicon of Salovey is unsettling and foreboding, as a loose translation of his prose calls to action the progeny of contemporary society using skin color as the primary evaluation tool for admissions or employment prospects, a bizarro world of opposites and 180 degree pivot from the original respectable intentions of the Civil Rights act of 1964. With the regressive nature of elitist progressives incapable of failure, and winning every argument by changing the rules to fit their personal preferences, the backwards era of the information age has officially commenced. The caveats of such a hybrid utopia include activists moonlighting as affluent professional basketball player social media superstars, and the baristas, store clerks, and laborers of the planet as experts on the complete discipline of science, and authorities on legislation and what is best for each and every citizen. With such sanctimonious and undeserving sense of accomplishment, with each cumbersome and naive Twitter post citing the Southern Law Poverty Center as a legitimate source in justifying a narrative, an angel loses its wings before going on a pathological drunken arson rage at the hazy borders between purgatory and a fetid Boston alleyway.
The Supreme Court opened up the can of worms by providing advisements that academic institutions may employ race in small dosages to propagate diversity through the interpretation of Grutter v. Bollingor in 1978, effectively giving overzealous and unethical admission officials the privilege to play societal engineer while feasting on a large platter of liberal guilt. As strategic headcounts fail to facilitate reform which encapsulates universal and efficacious solutions, the majority is once again shorted by the presence of bureaucratic will. The siege on higher education by the litigious faction only ensures that the proportion of using twice the energy to fix the damage implores the modern physicist to tearfully yank on a tuft of graying hair, and provides latitude for revenge porn on all the Trump supporting descendants of Europeans silenced by the flavor of the month radicals.
In responding to complaints, the Justice Department launched a thorough investigation of Yale in 2016, and a pair of ivy shrouded educational entities, Dartmouth and Harvard, reacting to claims of discriminatory procedure emanating from the board of regents and trickling down to the fervent optimism of candidates beginning their adult journey towards hope and prosperity. The calendar year is of relevance, as the Trump administration began a thorough and meticulous campaign to rid the public and private universities of preferential treatment aimed at specific minorities, a convoluted series of practices and subversive tactics threatening the balance of value of higher education, and straining industries demanding esoteric and excellent prospects to prosper and innovate.
As many public universities have dropped standardize testing requirements as evaluation tools for admittance, the progression and findings in the pending lawsuit against Yale are crucial and telling for the future of higher education in the US and the overall health of the workforce. With the prevalence of the nanny state, the younger generations are being coddled and protected from the trials and tribulations in demanding the rite of passage, disappointing reality in a world that needs bright and hard workers. The fate of society cannot hinge on who survives the Tide pod Ivy League challenge now, can it?
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