Supreme Court set to begin new term with Justice Ketanji Brown Jackson

Faculty unions, large corporations, and the Supreme Court request preferential treatment for university entrance exams

Hundreds of experts, lawmakers and large corporations have submitted Amicus briefings on behalf of both parties as the Supreme Court prepares to hear arguments in a case that could determine the future of university campus de-discrimination measures. On Monday, the Supreme Court will hear oral arguments in two cases dealing with admission policies at Harvard and the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Students for Fair Admissions (SFFA) sued both schools, alleging that their policies that consider race as an admission factor discriminate against Asian American applicants. The SFFA first sued Harvard in 2014, and is now in the Supreme Court in its landmark 2003 ruling, Grutter v. Bollinger believed that student diversity was “a strong national interest,” so he allowed race to be considered as a factor in college admissions. Major corporations such as Google, Uber and Starbucks, as well as teacher unions and prestigious universities, have ruled in favor of Harvard, allowing racial practices considered in the college admissions process to continue. A majority of Americans support banning racial considerations during college admissions: Survey Washington DC’s Supreme Court (AP photo/J. Scott Applewhite, file) Summary submitted by the American Federation of Teachers, one of the nation’s largest teacher associations. argued that all students and society as a whole would benefit from the racial diversity of university campuses. The teachers’ union also said the outcome of states that don’t consider race in college admissions “unsettling”. Major corporate groups, such as technology, aviation, manufacturing, and distribution, are “recruiting college-educated employees who can access a variety of life experiences and perspectives, and who can bring a variety of perspectives and experiences into the workplace.” Georgetown University, Massachusetts Other Ivy League colleges and popular colleges, including the Institute of Technology, Brown University, and other popular colleges and universities have also advocated for Harvard, and even the National Association of Basketball Coaches has shared the experience of student athletes as “one of the most diverse groups on campus”. While detailing, weighing the case of supporting Harvard, coaches warned that sports teams could “become a diverse island of a homogeneous student body, isolating players from the wider college community.” Coney Barrett and Ketanji Brown Jackson were the beneficiaries of the anti-discrimination measure, and the court “may be obligated to claim her. [Jackson’s] Declaring any racial-based preferential treatment is illegal will result in you being out of court.” Judge Ketanji Brown Jackson and Vice President Kamala Harris hug after a ceremony on the South Lawn of the White House in Washington, DC on April 8, 2022. Kent Nishimura / Los Angeles Times via Getty Images) A ​​joint briefing submitted by several educational groups representing K-12 schools asserted that Grutter had a “strong interest” in “maintaining good law.” Adopted a ‘mechanism’ aimed at bringing together students of racial origin. The National School Boards Association states that “a threat from parents to school board members for behavior that may constitute a form of domestic terrorism.” and urged the Biden administration to end allegations of violence and violence. And hate crimes.” MICHELLE STEEL: Aggressive Behavior and the Supreme Court – Discrimination of any kind is morally wrong. More than 60 Democrats, including Speaker Nancy Pelosi, said, “Separation of the K-12 educational environment since Grutter.” Signed a briefing expressing support for Harvard University “because education inequality has increased and consequently education inequality has worsened. They believe that a racially sensitive admissions policy is necessary. The Biden administration is also advocating for the use of race in college admissions.” The summary has been submitted: California House of Representatives Speaker Nancy Pelosi speaks at a press conference at the Capitol in Washington, DC on Thursday, May 19, 2022. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin) Opposite members of the House of Representatives, Republicans and Senators, including Senators Ted Cruz, Texas, and House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy (R-Calif.) described the previous Grutter case as a “constitutional exception.” “I wrote a briefing in support of one SFFA. The law includes the right to equal treatment regardless of race. Except for race-conscious college admissions, racially segregated laws and policies are immediately questionable,” the lawmakers argued. Legal experts, economists, and educational institutions have also submitted amicus Briefs to courts in support of the SFFA and calling for race not to be considered in college admissions. Among these groups, consideration of race in college admissions negatively impacts K-12 schools. There was a parent rights group, Parents Protecting Education (PDE), who warned that the Grutter case, including that racism “will no longer be necessary” in college admissions 25 years later They argued that the promise was not kept. Instead, they argued that the incident was “a racism and division that goes beyond college admissions and infects K-12 schools across the country.” increased,” he wrote. The PDE asserts that as long as universities can use race as a factor in college admissions, “K-12 schools will face relentless pressure to discriminate on the basis of skin color.” Other groups, such as the public interest litigation firm Liberty Justice Center and the Defense of Freedom Institute, have criticized favoritism in favored student groups as ultimately detrimental to the campus’ diversity goals. Students in the ALDC category (athletes, legacy applicants, applicants on the dean’s watchlist, and children of faculty) go one step further in the “highly questionable” admissions process at the DFI Brief. [Harvard’s] It argues that the racial preference system treats applicants holistically when considering race.” The Defense of Freedom Institute also states that the diversity goals of Harvard and other similar schools are “shallow” and that other forms of diversity are based solely on color. Harvard Race-Based Admissions Case with ‘AMERICAN DREAM’ Supreme Court, ASIAN AMERICAN LAWMAKERS A former education ministry official who served under Education Minister Betsey DeVos has criticized existing case law they claim to have led, according to the Supreme Court, ASIAN AMERICAN LAWMAKERS. “A totally shaky federal policy guide…it all depends on who sits in the office.” The briefing noted that the Obama administration encouraged schools to adopt racially-conscious policies, a practice that was later banned by the Trump administration. may disrupt schools, and even pose a threat of loss of federal funds Office of Civil Rights Activity. Harvard Law School banners waving during his inauguration as president. CLICK HERE TO GET REUTERS/Brian Snyder FOX NEWS APP “widespread uncertainty about the legality of the growing use of race in American schools,” said the briefing. They agreed to hear the Harvard and UNC cases together, but later reversed course and separated the cases.The Supreme Court is expected to hear oral arguments in both cases on Monday. The court expects to make a decision on the case in 2023. Kelsey Koberg is an editor at Fox News Digital.
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