You probably think that the Supreme Court has ended affirmative action, the practice of using race or skin tone to determine admission to universities, and that a new era of equality has dawned.
In significant part, you are wrong.
Yes, Harvard’s and UNC’s race-conscious rules were overturned when the Supreme Court of the United States ruled that the 14th Amendment demands that a student be treated according to his or her experiences as an individual, not according to their race.
That is a tremendously important affirmation of our founding principles.
Colleges like Harvard are now proposing a solution to get around the decision by considering candidates’ experiences with race rather than their actual race.
As part of a Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion Agenda before the anticipated decision, new evasive techniques were developed to use covert racial preferences.
Our Fight Against Biased Admissions
We have seen how the atmosphere changed prior to the SCOTUS ruling and how that preparation will now emerge at EqualProtect.org, a nonprofit organization we lead that promotes equality and combats DEI discrimination.
We have campaigned against racist university admissions practices and public school admissions procedures that only accepted non-White students, such as one that only admitted White men, and we have even eliminated segregated teacher gatherings.
Because racial and other discrimination to achieve de facto quotas is already so deeply ingrained in academia, government, and corporations, however, we have already seen some of the ways the Supreme Court’s affirmative action decision will be evaded.
There is already a movement to stop using the standardized tests that revealed Asian students were subject to prejudice.
Without standardized testing to maintain the integrity of the process, discrimination will occur behind closed doors more frequently in higher education and elsewhere, utilizing holistic tactics similar to those Harvard pioneered in the 1920s to exclude Jews and are currently employing against Asians.