Kenn's Laws | | REAL Black History | History & Archaeology | Top 75 Facebook Pages | History of Racial Violence

Why I am not a Holocaust denier | Kenn Sings | Why Racism is Wrong | Why White Supremacy is Wrong | Why Antisemitism Is Wrong

MUST READ ► My Horrific Experience With A Psychopath

Trump to bus illegal aliens
to sanctuary cities

Support my hard work via Patreon ► Some content, including images, may be subject to copyright

September 12, 2018 -- Micro-aggressions are offenses committed by white people that target non-white people.

You can spot them everywhere.

In reality these racist offenses exist only in the fantasy world of the far-left mindset, desperate to substantiate a culture of white racism where no white racism exists. 

Micro-aggressions comprise a fake syndrome that hyper-sensitizes us to fake biases; experiencing what does not exist. 

From ▼ Peyton Dillberg

The University of Utah has started a new poster campaign on campus in order to highlight “commonly used microaggressions."

The campaign is a part of the university’s priority to create a “welcoming and inclusive environment for everyone who comes to campus.”

One University of Utah student who is part of one of the "marginalized groups" told Campus Reform that he finds the posters "incredibly insulting."

"Microaggressions are subtle—often unintentional—statements or actions that reveal unconscious biases toward members of marginalized communities," a statement from the university read.

“This safe space mentality undermines the confidence of students by training them to identify with the ways in which they are a victim rather than lauding them for the difficulties that they have risen above.”    Tweet This

The University of Utah gave examples of "microaggressions," including “I don’t think of you as a person with a disability” and “you speak really good English.” Other “microaggressions” include “you’re pretty for a dark-skin girl,” “you don’t look like a lesbian,” “what are you?” (presumably referring to ethnicity/nationality) and “where are you really from?”

“I wanted faces to be the first thing people saw,” University of Utah graphic designer Jason Jiang said. “Technology has allowed us to dehumanize people and see them more as objects, so I wanted the imagery to remind us that people have feelings and emotions.” 

Jiang pointed to the small text on the posters, saying it “symbolizes the subtlety of microaggressions.”



Owner: Columbus Marketing Group, Inc. Permission is granted to use original material in this article providing (1) the byline is included in an obvious manner crediting as the author, (2) a link to this page is included and (3) no changes are made either by deletion, addition or annotation. Original compositions at are sometimes seeded with decoy data, such as hidden acronyms, to detect unauthorized use and plagiarism.