Poor little snowflakes. They come in all colors. Of course the black snowflakes are oppressed and the white snowflakes privileged. That’s just the way it is, because whitey is evil and poor little black snowflakes are just oppressed victims.
That is a sick theory, but surprisingly alive and well in some segments of black society, like the segment University of Pennsylvania student James Fisher comes from. Although free to do anything a white person can do, even enjoy an Ivy League education, that doesn’t stop him from feeling oppressed from what he sees as white privilege all around him.
Crying the blues in the U Penn campus newspaper about how he is being oppressed by his white professors, Fisher went on a rant that is blatantly racist, and included gems like this one…. “So, because my professor wanted to protect the voices of the white students who benefit from black oppression, the oppression unfortunately continued. It even led to me mentally breaking down in the classroom.”
This moron could use a good dose of Ben Carson or Mia Love or Allen West or over a hundred other black patriots who come to mind. But no, he would rather listen to the Al Sharptons and BLMs. So, while he is blaming whitey, his racist hatred is holding him back, and it is unlikely he will ever amount to a thing until he can shed that racism and hate and pull himself up by his own bootstraps.
As reported by The College Fix, a black University of Pennsylvania student recently declared that his fall semester at the Ivy League institution was “traumatic” because he had three white professors who refused to acknowledge their privilege, and one scholar in particular who “constantly perpetuated these systems of oppression … [that] led to me mentally breaking down in the classroom.”
Student James Fisher wrote about his experience earlier this month in an op-ed in the Daily Pennsylvanian campus newspaper.
In it, Fisher opens by saying: “Last semester was honestly the worst semester I’ve had at Penn so far. And all because of one thing: the white professors I’ve had at Penn. It appears that the term ‘privilege’ does not apply to them. Nor do they care to learn what it is.”
Fisher wrote about his experience with one professor, noting that there “were countless times that his lack of acknowledgment of his privilege led to some of the trauma that I experienced in class. He would show images of slaves on plantations and even allow students to say ignorant comments in class.”
“… So, because my professor wanted to protect the voices of the white students who benefit from black oppression, the oppression unfortunately continued. It even led to me mentally breaking down in the classroom,” Fisher wrote.
“And while trying to console me, [the professor] said, ‘There is no way that I could acquire the wisdom that you possess.’ That was exactly what I needed to hear! I think he thought that that was a compliment,” Fisher continued.
“I stopped going to his class for a month. With different emotions going through my head from not only this class but from the Trump election, I did not want to step foot into another white space until I made sure that my mental health was restored.”
The column ended by arguing: “The truth is, you as a single person cannot make up for the horrific things that white people have done to us throughout human history. But that does not mean that you do not have the power to stop yourself from oppressing the students that you teach every day. You have to be invested in stopping racism and oppression every day, not just on your free time.”
Reached for comment by The College Fix, Fisher was asked how he thought white people at Penn benefit from oppressing black people.