The woke losers at the University of Southern California’s (USC) Suzanne Dworkin-Peck School of Social Work decided to replace the term “field” with “practicum” in the school’s curriculum and programs because of its supposedly ‘racist’ connotation.
The university’s woke social department announced that the word “field” and “phrases” such as “track and field,” “field of study,” and “going into the field” will be banned.
“Language can be powerful, and phrases such as “going into the field” or “field work” may have connotations for descendants of slavery and immigrant workers that are not benign,” the school said.
The school released a statement explaining the reason behind the revision, claiming that it aims to promote “anti-racist social work practice by replacing language that could be considered anti-Black or anti-immigrant in favor of inclusive language.”
The university emphasized that the purpose goes beyond only modifying terminology; it also indicates a rejection of “white supremacy, anti-immigrant, and anti-blackness ideologies.”
White people make up 29.1% of the USC population, whereas black people make up only 5.3%.
— Titania McGrath (@TitaniaMcGrath) January 11, 2023
Summit.news reported, “in other words, eliminating completely harmless words because they may offend a handful of idiotic imbeciles is a key component of the university’s struggle session factory line, which must produce a steady stream of brainwashed language police cadets to rule over our new woke dystopia.”
The Gateway Pundit previously reported, Stanford University released a list of ‘harmful language’ to eliminate in an effort to be more sensitive to marginalized groups.
The guide, titled “The Elimination of Harmful Language Initiative,” featured “10 ‘harmful language’ sections outlined in the index: ableist, ageism, colonialism, culturally appropriative, gender-based, imprecise language, institutionalized racism, person-first, violent and additional considerations.’”
Stanford University eliminated the word “American” because “This term often refers to people from the United States only, thereby insinuating that the US is the most important country in the Americas (which is actually made up of 42 countries).”
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