Academic lie chain reaction

Unfaithful relationships seem to be widespread, especially in the most popular schools in the United States. Power-hungry scholars quickly realize that upward movement requires deceptive power. Gone are the days when there was a bright scholarship ticket to the ladder. Provost, who can say directly, “All our students are equal in computer engineering,” was recently briefly listed as the school’s president.

Lying in the academy is similar to Leo Cillard’s understanding of the atoms that are being divided until an energy is released that is equal to an A-bomb. In higher education, one lie is very embarrassing, so it must be hidden by the second lie, which in turn requires a stream of lies to bury four more lies and finally a lie. But, instead of releasing power, the result of these false layers is a bureaucratic explosion and distorted, false reports.

The lie begins with one academic dean, producing two co-deans, producing four auxiliary deans, and before you know it, a special assistant army, project coordinators, and administrative assistants. Committees abound, staff are hired, and fat reports are issued, but none of this has anything to do with knowledge creation.

This mendacity chain response is very clear when universities face allegations of racism in the introduction. The reality is clear: blacks accept big choices and Asians are punished. Such racism is unconstitutional and unjust, but in any case, universities have denied the truth for decades.

The president of the college will burn the first mendactic particle into the nucleus – everyone who enters the facility will meet the highest standards, and the next elementary class will be carefully “designed” to reflect each student’s learning experience. The trusted subordinates will then explain how the school develops previously hidden talents with low test scores, thanks to all the stellar support services. The loyal law enforcement department distorts or hides statistical evidence that exposes these choices, or insists that entry policies are “widely agreed” in court decisions.

Meanwhile, newly hired campus bureaucracies are offering “research” on how blacks struggle in STEM courses because of prejudice against their teachers or to prevent minority students from accessing advanced high schools. If a small minority audience is preoccupied with their education, it may double or triple the number of such students in the campus, and dive into the implementation pool will increase classroom performances. Although no one can say that physics is very white, it has been given a committee to adjust the “very white” part of physics.

Elsewhere, campaigns have been launched to stem the tide of racist attacks, to stamp out racist donors, and to eliminate all trappings of black students. Everyone receives compulsory anti-racism training. When asked why all efforts to target black people or why it works as an advertisement, the answer is, “Eliminating racism is not easy or cheap.” End of allowed conversations.

In such an environment, why worry about something that is true or false? It is better to understand how the ideological wind blows and to follow the right political party. War, peace, freedom, slavery, ignorance, and maintaining the peace of campus will not be easy to reverse the culture of the college president’s greatest achievement.

Perhaps we need to go back to a time when leadership needed to show physical courage. Why don’t all university candidates be advertised in public? ” Facing reality, ”A book that provides extensive information on racial discrimination, violent crime, and positive action in IQ, and“ I am happy to answer any questions ”? Of course, the winning candidate can lie, and if he gets the job, he will still promote illegal racial elections. However, in the eyes of the politically correct people, his or her performance will help to avoid the worst, so people in university life will suffer by pretending to accept lies.

Robert Weissberg is a retired professor of political science at the University of Illinois at Urana-Champani. He writes from New York.


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