You, Me & CRT: TCU students’ understanding, acceptance of Critical Race Theory

FILE+-+People+protest+outside+the+offices+of+the+New+Mexico+Public+Education+Departments+office%2C+on+Nov.+12%2C+2021%2C+in+Albuquerque%2C+N.M.+As+conservative-run+states+across+the+U.S.+move+to+restrict+discussion+of+race%2C+gender%2C+and+identity+in+the+classroom%2C+progressive-run+states+are+trying+to+prioritize+those+discussions.+In+New+Mexico%2C+education+officials+are+moving+forward+with+a+social+studies+curriculum+that+increases+focus+on+identity%2C+race+and+privilege+or+systemic+inequity.+%28AP+Photo%2FCedar+Attanasio%2C+File%29

AP

FILE – People protest outside the offices of the New Mexico Public Education Department’s office, on Nov. 12, 2021, in Albuquerque, N.M. As conservative-run states across the U.S. move to restrict discussion of race, gender, and identity in the classroom, progressive-run states are trying to prioritize those discussions. In New Mexico, education officials are moving forward with a social studies curriculum that increases focus on identity, race and “privilege or systemic inequity.” (AP Photo/Cedar Attanasio, File)

By Collin Pittmann