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The Lies Critical Race Theory Tells

While there are many people who believe in Critical Race Theory (or Social Justice Theory, or Social Marxism, etc) because they believe it will make the world a better place, the actual result of this ideology couldn’t be farther from the truth. In fact, the entire theory is based on lies.

Lie #1: The most important social determiner of a person is their level of oppression.

The most common use for this lie is in the division of people by race. However, there are many aspects of a person that may be placed in an “oppressed” or “oppressor” category. This idea is termed “intersectionality.” Here are a few examples:

Critical Theory, which is the broader ideology encapsulating Critical Race Theory, divides the world into categories. In this view, the more oppressed you are, the more social credit you carry. This means that you are more likely (or even more worthy) of getting the job, receiving the promotion, being accepted into college, being listened to in the public sphere.

It is a very dangerous thing when the value society places on a person is based entirely on their immutable characteristics.

It is the same logic that denied education to women, forced Jews into concentration camps, and sold blacks into slavery.

Here is the result of this theory reaking havoc on our nation:

  • Many colleges, high schools, and even elementary schools have begun segregating their schools, through separate graduation ceremonies, dorms, and events.[1]

  • “Diversity training,” which often includes separating minorities from whites, is mandatory in most workplaces across the nation, segregating the workplace.[2]

  • A new Gallup poll found that nearly 40 percent of U.S. Gen Zers identify as LGBTQ.[3]

  • The rate of women enrolling in and graduating from college far surpasses that of men.[4]

  • The recent call to “defund the police” has led to crime spikes in over 20 major cities.[5]

It is very ironic that the very people advocating for segregation now believe that they are carrying on the legacy of Martin Luther King, Jr., who advocated for peaceful protests ag