Education Of The Ascendant

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      Gnat
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      Education, self-guided or otherwise, is one of the pillars of a man. It allows for his growth and understanding of self, identity, community and culture. Education in 21st century America is quite different than it has been at any other point in human history, including the American education system as recent as 30 years ago. The reason for this difference is the ever growing need to educate the so-called “Coalition of the Ascendant”, the fruits of the Hart-Cellar Act of 1965 and various other social engineering programs devised by the Left. The term itself was coined by Robert Brownstein and is best summed up as:

      “Minorities, the millennial generation, and college-educated whites, especially women.”

      It is well documented that this is the Democrat coalition which powered Barack Obama into the White House in both 2008 and 2012 but couldn’t quite bring itself to elect the dull, uninspiring candidate that was Hillary Clinton. For the purposes of this article it’s the non-white segment of the coalition that is under the microscope.

      I used to work as an educator of the Ascendant class and before deciding to take a desk job. I had to wake up every day and look at the cultural and societal degeneration that was brought about by these people and their handlers. Because of my personal experience, and the opportunity we now have to make significant changes thanks to President Trump, I thought the topic of the current state of the American education system would be good to discuss.

      Demographics

      Public schools around this country were among the first institutions hit with the changing demographics. They were also the first layer of our society which the Ascendant experienced and learned to navigate. Predictably, these Ascendant students only grasp the minimum level of competency required to navigate the public school system and in many cases only manage to do so thanks to the ever declining standards expected of students.

      As an example, let’s take a look at the state of North Carolina, specifically the city of Asheboro. In 2000, there were 22,149 people living in Asheboro; 76% of them white, 12% black, 19% Hispanic and the rest either Asian or of “two or more races”. That’s roughly on par with the demographics of the rest of the country at the time. Revisit Asheboro in 2010 and see that the white replacement is real; 25,012 people living within Asheboro – 67% were white, 12% black, 26% Hispanic. This trend of replacement is common throughout North Carolina, as well as, throughout the South and West.

      Here is the demographic breakdown of Asheboro High School, you tell me if you would send your white kids here:

      White – 40.8%
      Hispanic – 39.6%
      Black – 13.9%

      “Outbred, outmatched (I don’t think so) and overwhelmed” is going to be the story of white folk in Asheboro.

      Even blacks are taking notice that they are being replaced as the poster children for the Ascendant class. It isn’t just whites who chafe at diversity. Recently, I taught a class largely made up of first generation immigrant students intermixed with native black students and the results of this enrichment was anything but profitable. Tensions between students always ran high and very little learning ever occurred.

      One day particularly sticks out in my mind. A black female student decided that she had had enough diversity and asked me; “Why are they in this class, they should be in their own school talking their own language. They are always talking their own language and don’t even understand what you teaching. There are more of them in this class than us, look at Johnny, he’s the only white student in this class.” The students are aware of the forced integration, and trust me, they hate it.

      Obama Initiatives to Improve Schools and Students

      The above is just my anecdote of the Obama administration’s shift towards dealing with the Ascendant in schools. The administration’s crosshairs were pointed at lowering suspension rates, revising grading scales and providing credit for work not completed. All these initiatives were specifically designed for the Ascendant to allow them to increase their rate of graduation, while doing the least amount of work.

      The Obama administration first targeted suspension rates for African American males in 2012. The goal was to reduce suspension rates for this group by 10-20% each year. Think about this for a second, schools were forced to allow students to be repeat offenders without the ability to remove them. In my school, students could no longer be suspended for “minor” offenses. Disrespect or defiance during class, skipping class, walking out of class and even some cases of theft and forgery were glazed over with minimal punishment.

      The goal of the Obama admin was to fudge the numbers in order to “prove” that these student actually dindu nuffin. In my last year of teaching, the principal was so proud that we had reduced suspensions by 25%. In reality, things had gotten so out of hand, but the Assistant Principal ignored half of the referrals for suspensions that she received from teachers.

      The culture that is now presiding in many urban schools has been designed so that the Ascendant think that they can get away with misbehavior and suffer zero consequences for their actions.

      The next Obama admin task was to adjust the grading scales making advancement and graduation more attainable for the Ascendant. This move has been a controversial topic within the education community. There are two standard grading scales which are used by most American educators, a seven point and a ten point system. A seven point scale gives an A to students who score 93%-100% whereas a ten point system is the (0%-100% A. School districts in the South have historically used a seven point grading scale but with the influx of the Ascendant more and more Southern schools have begun switching to the ten point scale.

      Take a look at one such place, Georgetown County Schools. This is a quote from the Superintendent of Georgetown County:

      “I am pleased to see this exciting change to our grading system,” said Spearman. “The adoption of a 10-point grading scale will benefit military and other families as they transfer into South Carolina schools while also providing all of our students an equal opportunity to compete with their counterparts in neighboring states for college admission, athletic and academic scholarships, and national awards. This change will level the playing field for all of our students while maintaining our high academic standards.”
      While a ten point scale is a benefit to white students it is really just a push to “level the playing field for all of our students.” This is clearly a device used to make it easier for Ascendant students to have an easier time pushing through classes with the bare minimum effort.

      Finally we have the, “No Zero Policy”. A “No Zero Policy” is being implement across the country especially in areas of high populations of the Ascendant class. In essence this policy says that a student cannot receive a grade of zero if they have put in any level of work. In my school all a student had to do was put their name on an assignment and turn it in to avoid a grade of zero.

      What are we teaching these children? No effort? No problem. We are enabling the Ascendant coalition a sense of entitlement without any sort consequences or effort towards a society they care nothing about. The common goal of all of these policies is making success come easier for our replacements and to damage the true posterity of this country.

      What can we do?

      I’ll stick to what can we do at a school level, especially if you are seeing the rising tide of these Ascendant in your area. If you choose public schooling you must personally advocate for your child’s education and if you don’t have a child? You must advocate on behalf of the whites in your area. Your culture depends upon it. Attend school board meetings, stay up to date on what are the new things that people are trying to implement within your district. Get yourself elected to School Board. At an individual school level for parents of children, be involved in your student’s education and hold your child, as well as his teachers, accountable for education that is occurring. Stay vigilant in your community because the changes occurring are not for the benefit of your white child but rather the benefit of the Ascendants.

      – By Silas Reynolds

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