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…fought for (By ‘fought for’, I mean brutalized, sodomized, beat, raped, lynched, and murdered for). When white people refuse to use their privilege and voice to fight against a society that disproportionately victimizes people of color, they are in fact contributing to a racist and unjust society.
My Professor lost her mind, yes. But I believe her actions speak to a much larger issue at hand: all too often, we see “allies” claiming to be progressive feminists but proving the opposite when they attempt to stifle the voices of women of color when their ally-ship is questioned or challenged. It’s generally difficult to have honest conversations with white people about race and privilege, but it’s especially difficult when they identify themselves as an “ally” and have invested parts of their identity in the belief that they are “not racist.” Most people are able to go down their checklist and check off that they have a handful of Black friends, have never committed a hate crime, and don’t use the word nigger (~unless it’s nigga and it’s in a rap song~). So when Black people challenge white people to use their privilege or voice to do more for people of color, white people, often times, get defensive because they do not view themselves as part of the problem.