Feminization of Education

If you want to know where America’s inner city schools are headed, just look at what’s happening in Jamaica.

In these inner city indoctrination centers, they have begun some of the same policies as those employed in Jamaica, which is why less than one percent of Jamaican students go to college. The majority of the students are in remedial classes.

As reported by the St. Kitts Nevis Observer,

At Haile Selassie High School in Kingston, Jamaica, less than 1 percent of students go on to college. An overwhelming majority of the seventh-to-11th-grade students at the school are taking remedial courses. Students in a ninth-grade reading class are working hard to attain a first-grade reading level by the end of the school year; currently, many students are on a preschool reading level.
Education used to be stressed by black parents in America, but not any longer. And as the article concedes about Jamaicans,
“The word education is not even a part of the conversation for some of our young men,” said Joseph Heron, the dean of student discipline at the school. Much of this, Heron said, is because young men in Jamaica, like many of their U.S. counterparts, are struggling with an identity crisis.
Need more comparisons? Think Ebonics or worse. According to the article, in Jamaica, many educational endeavors like reading and mastery of English and other modern languages are considered feminine pursuits.
“I was confronted many times by students as if I were lesser because I simply do my school work and answer questions in class,” said Akeem Edwards, an 11-grade student at the school.
Edwards, who will be graduating this year and hopes to attend Yale or Carnegie Mellon next fall, said he sees education as his ticket to a better life.
“Without learning and education, you won’t be able to survive in this world,” he said, adding, “I have gone to bed without food, so … I know the value of education.”
The problem with American kids is they have never had hungry bellies, and unfortunately they have no parental supervision.
The article continues,
For many of the students, education is not emphasized at home and certainly not as much for boys as it is for girls. “Parents are more strict on the females based on what they see in the news and they don’t pay attention to the boys,” said Rico Christie, a 10th-grader at the school. Christie said this tendency to ignore and set lower expectations for the male students “leaves a scar on the boys mentally.”
The very same issues are happening in the United States, as boys, particularly black boys are being pushed aside for girls. The lack of fathers is impacting how young boys adjust to this obvious discrimination created by the Women’s Movement.
I reported a while back of an incident at my youngest son’s school, where a couple of young black parents approached me, and admitted that they were afraid to speak up on behalf of their children. They didn’t feel educated enough to confront the so-called educators.
The article elucidates this,
“When we call parents to address these issues, the parents are also having similar identity crises,” the dean said. “If the conversation of education is not within the parents, it cannot be within the students.” Parents may instruct students to go to school, “but there is no process of caring” or investment in ensuring the students receive an education.

As Heron pointed out, “Opportunity is the issue, not intelligence.” These kids are smart, but they are trapped in education systems that do anything but educate. Mindless drone factories for all intents and purposes.

America better take note of what’s happening in Jamaica, at least black America better pay attention. Black boys are being feminized.
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