He cites another example of a racist incident at Park Hill South High School in the suburbs of Kansas City, Missouri.
“He was very angry about it. My daughter is from Ethiopia,” Stutterheim told CNN this week.
His daughter suffered from racism, Stutterheim says, and “the more he talked about it, the more upset he became.”
Stutterheim did what a caring parent would do and arrived at the school to see what had happened.
What she found was that an increasingly common occurrence was happening at her son’s school. Across the US, there are two very controversial issues about the race that is taking place at the same time. In one, some White Parents are telling school officials that racial profiling makes White students feel bad. And in another, there is racism in schools.
Going forward, we have two choices. We can make, or we can respond. We are choosing to respond, creating a long-term solution that best meets the needs of our students, our staff and our community and community. “
Park Hill is no different.
At a recent school board meeting, Sally Roller shared an idea that many White parents share.
“I want to talk about a serious interpretation of race, sometimes called a culturally obedient doctrine. History is what it is, whether we like it or not, and we do not have to rewrite it,” he said. “I’m afraid that this leads to discord and discrimination and causes some to be seen by color and not by any other person’s personality.”
The basic principles of race are not taught in the K-12 curriculum.
Nicole Price is the CEO of Lively Paradox expert training and coaching. He was assigned to schools in Missouri and all Kansas. He says he usually gets a phone call after something racist happens. White school leaders are often in a state of shock.
“‘Am I wondering?’ That’s the question I get the most, “he tells CNN.
She said that she felt depressed but that she was not surprised.
“I spend my life trying to see that education is ahead because that’s what we know we can help fix some of these.”
Nowadays, Price’s work is more challenging than ever. After a Missouri school district hired him to lead the section, the school board was threatened, he says.
He had a driver and asked for protection. Price went to school to give a special talk on “Radical Empathy.”
As Republican leaders across the US have fomented a debate over the racially violent race and involving education, Democratic activists such as the State Sen. Cindy Holscher is returning to Kansas.
“I think the incidence of (racism) has risen, and I do so because of what I hear from my children. That the community is so troubled in our schools. There is so much hatred out there in the last two years.”
This school district in Kansas City is not the only one plagued by racial slurs and racism.
“We have banned the sectarian racism and any ideology or doctrine that teaches that the United States or Iowa is racist or sexist,” Reynolds said.
The school opposed the image, but three weeks before the father opposed the attempt to increase education in the race in Olathe schools.
“I am here to express my opposition to the DEI, a serious race theory or course that is being instructed, trained or even considered in the school district,” John Highfill said at a board meeting at Olathe Public School last month.
“Each piece of this propaganda will expose itself to the false doctrines of White fragility, Wrath of the White, the privilege of the White and so on are true. False.”
Holscher has been receiving emails over the past few months from White parents complaining that they are worried about their children being taught to hate their White skin.
But Holscher says “we don’t have CRT in our schools. Second, that is not the case at all, what is happening to any kind of education about educating children, not loving their White skin, that is not happening.”
Parents like Julie Stutterheim feel that her peers need to wake up to the reality of school.
“I’ve seen my White daughter, my oldest daughter, grow up and not know the things that my little girl has to deal with. So it’s been hard to see.”