The Pentagon has an equality chief, a Department of Defense employee named Kelisa Wing, who is in further trouble this month, according to press sources. Wing is being probed for her angry Twitter rants against White people, in which she used derogatory stereotypes.
Even while the attacks on individuals of fair skin tone are permissible in the realm of ‘Equity’- since the word “equity” does not represent equality, Wing dove imposed misinformation on young people she was entrusted with teaching.
Wing, a 16-year Department of Defense veteran, is partially responsible for determining the curriculum for the children of military personnel, and she is now under even greater scrutiny for her promotion of a hateful children’s social justice book, which she recommended to High School students and which criticizes heroes who rescued devastated Americans.
The declared function of the Wing includes ‘planning, directing, coordinating, and managing pre-kindergarten through 12th-grade education programs for school-age children of DOD personnel who would otherwise not have access to high-quality public education.’
During the pandemic of 2021, she was appointed to chief of the Education office, supervising the education of Pentagon officials’ children, including those of active duty service members.
And her social media tweets at the time were provocative, and we now know that her compassion for children, youth, Americans, and mankind is not commensurate with her position.
‘I’m exhausted with these white folx in these [professional development] sessions,’ Wing wrote on July 23, 2020, disparaging an unnamed woman at a federal meeting.
‘[T]his lady actually had the CAUdacity to say that black people can be racist too,’ the post continues. ‘I had to stop the session and give Karen the BUSINESS.’
The plethora of anti-white remarks on Wing’s social media appear to have vanished around the time of her promotion, however the posts she wrote before to landing the position remained and were published by Fox News in September.
Between the World and Me is the title of a book that describes the first responders to the 9/11 attacks in the department where she works as problematic and sub-human. This has caused her more difficulty.
King is not alone in advocating such a bigoted, racist, and abhorrent viewpoint.
When the same book was published, it received critical praise, indicating that the literary world is contributing to the change of the United States away from equality and toward equity.
A.O. Scott of the New York Times termed the book ‘essential, like water or air.’ David Remnick of The New Yorker dubbed it: ‘Extraordinary.’
More on this story via The Republic Brief:
The author of the book, Ta-Nehisi Coates, referred to firefighters and police officers as ‘not human’ and ‘menaces’ saying that he could not decipher between the first responders and the police officer that shot his friend died a year earlier also said: ‘I did know that Bin Laden was not the first man to bring terror to that section of the city.’ CONTINUE READING…