–  My Take  –

I challenge anyone to tell me that his skin has no color!  that’s right, no matter what ‘hue’ what ‘shade’ what ‘pigment’ what ‘ANYTHING’ – they all can be found on a COLORCHART!  It’s been some 50 years now for me of having to hear America’s BDCCM (Brain Dead & Creatively Challenged Media) over and over and over again talk about ‘black’, white’, ‘brown’, ‘red’, ‘mixed’ etc. etc.  I AM  F______G SICK OF IT!  Please pass this chart around to those jackasses so we can all get on with our human race…

Yes we are all colored and Yes each color has some traits the other colors may not have.  Great!  Doesn’t that make it interesting?   Thanks God.

Here’s Pat Buchanan’s take:

The myth of equality

Posted by Patrick J Buchanan  August 27, 2010

We are not all equally gifted. There are prodigies like pianist Van Cliburn, chess wizard Bobby Fischer, actress Shirley Temple. Every kid halfway through first grade knows who can spell and sing and who cannot, and who is bright and talented and athletic, and who is not.

What most Americans seek is a level playing field on which all compete equally, for what we ultimately seek is excellence, not equality.

Why, then, cannot our elites accept that, be it by nature, nurture, attitude or aptitude, we are not all equal in academic ability?

…..

Since 1965, America has invested trillions in education with a primary goal of equalizing test scores among the races and genders. Measured by U.S. test scores, it has been a waste – an immense transfer of wealth from private citizens to an education industry that has grown bloated while failing us again and again.

Perhaps it is time to abandon the goal of educational equality as utopian – i.e., unattainable – and to focus, as we do in sports and art, on excellence.

Teach all kids to the limit of their ability, while recognizing that all are not equal in their ability to read, write, learn, compute or debate, any more than they are equally able to play in a band or excel on a ball field. For an indeterminate future, Mexican kids are not going to match Asian kids in math.

The beginning of wisdom is to recognize this world as it is, not as what we would wish it to be.

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