U.S. medical schools defy Supreme Court ruling, say they’ll continue to teach anti-white HATE to the next generation of doctors
By Ethan Huff // Feb 05, 2024

Despite a Supreme Court ruling ordering them to stop discriminating against light-skinned people of European and Asian descent, America's medical schools say they will continue to promote racism by admitting primarily blacks and Hispanics, even if they are wholly unqualified to be doctors.

Newly uncovered documents obtained through a public records request by the medical advocacy group Do No Harm show that faculty at the nation's medical schools plan to keep intact their "diversity, equity and inclusion" (DEI) programs for admissions in violation of the SCOTUS ruling on Students for Fair Admissions v. Harvard.

"There is no evidence that any qualified minority student is being denied entrance to medical school based on their racial characteristics," stated Dr. Stanley Goldfarb, Do No Harm's chairman. "The idea that they need to attract more black applicants to their medical schools is not based on the presence of any barriers to their admission."

"They neglect that admission to medical school not only involves the school and the prospective student but also the potential patients that that student will care for. Those patients need the most qualified individuals that are available for their care."

(Related: The same kind of thing isĀ happening in Canada as medical schools there shift from teaching "medical expertise" to brainwashing students into the doctrines of "anti-racism" and "social justice.")

Unqualified blacks, browns to rule medicine

Almost immediately following the SCOTUS ruling, medical school faculty all across America busied themselves scheming up a plan to circumvent it and continue their illegal discrimination policies.

The University of Houston College of Medicine (UHCM), for instance, hired a "legal team" to "advance affirmative action" at the school in spite of the Supreme Court ruling. The medical school "held a joint event with the university's law school in which they highlighted DEI in healthcare and described avenues left open by the Supreme Court's ruling to achieve diversity goals."

More concerned with being "woke" than with providing excellent patient care, UHCM's Jessica Mantel, a law professor, wrote in an email that the top priority at her medical school is "to reduce health disparities by increasing the diversity of the healthcare workforce."

Some of the potential topics of discussion that Mantel laid out in the same email include things like "how affirmative action in higher education has promoted greater diversity in the healthcare workforce," and "whether the new affirmative action legal doctrine announced by the Supreme Court permits consideration of race and ethnicity in admissions to higher educational programs preparing the future healthcare workforce."

Mantel also wants to push more "racial concordance" in medicine, meaning that patients should be the same race as their doctors in order to receive optimal care. According to Goldfarb, this idea is a "false assumption."

"What black patients need is optimum healthcare, not racial concordance," Goldfarb argues. "They, too, want the best physicians to treat them, unrelated to their racial characteristics."

The University of Toledo (UT) in Ohio has much the same agenda. The school's vice president for Diversity, Equity and Inclusion, told Christopher Cooper, the medical school dean, that he is "trying to assist and encourage and provide ideas and tools to help increase the diversity of COMLS's student body, which has now been made much more difficult by the SCOTUS decision," to which Cooper responded that he has already met with lawyers about the matter.

In an email to The Washington Examiner, UT suggested that it will fully comply with the SCOTUS decision using "concrete steps."

Will it even be safe for a white person to see a doctor in the future? Find out more at RaceWar.news.

Sources for this article include:



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