Leaked internal documents from the Disney corporation show an insane level of far-left extremist policies and plans to “take a stand” and stop shying away from political controversies.
In one example of the extremism being pushed on their employees, Disney says that white people are forbidden from questioning or debating their black peers about their “lived experiences.”
The shocking documents were obtained by Christopher Rufo of the City Journal and published in an article titled “The Wokest Place on Earth.”
A collection of resources the company is recommending for their white staff includes a series of how-to guides, including “75 Things White People Can Do for Racial Justice” and “Your Kids Are Not Too Young to Talk About Race.” The first article suggests that white employees should “defund the police,” “participate in reparations,” “decolonize your bookshelf,” “don’t gentrify neighborhoods,” “find and join a local ‘white space,’” and “donate to anti-white supremacy work such as your local Black Lives Matter Chapter.” Rufo reports that the second article encourages parents to commit to “raising race-consciousness in children” and argues that “even babies discriminate” against members of other races. A graphic claims that babies show the first signs of racism at three months old, and that white children become “strongly biased in favor whiteness” by age four.
Rufo reports that “in the past year, Disney executives have elevated the ideology of critical race theory into a new corporate dogma, bombarded employees with trainings on ‘systemic racism,’ ‘white privilege,’ ‘white fragility,’ and ‘white saviors,’ and launched racially segregated ‘affinity groups’ at the company’s headquarters.”
The program, littered with anti-white racism, is being called the “Reimagine Tomorrow” plan.
“The core of Disney’s racial program is a series of training modules on ‘antiracism.’ In one, called ‘Allyship for Race Consciousness,’ the company tells employees that they must ‘take ownership of educating [themselves] about structural anti-Black racism’ and that they should ‘not rely on [their] Black colleagues to educate [them],’ because it is ’emotionally taxing.’ The United States, the document claims, has a ‘long history of systemic racism and transphobia,’ and white employees, in particular, must ‘work through feelings of guilt, shame, and defensiveness to understand what is beneath them and what needs to be healed.’ Disney recommends that employees atone by ‘challeng[ing] colorblind ideologies and rhetoric’ such as ‘All Lives Matter’ and ‘I don’t see color’; they must ‘listen with empathy [to] Black colleagues’ and must ‘not question or debate Black colleagues’ lived experience,” the report explains.
In a portion of the training titled “What Can I Do About Racism?,” Disney tells employees that they should reject “equality,” with a focus on “equal treatment and access to opportunities,” and instead strive for “equity,” with a focus on “the equality of outcome.” Newsbusters notes that the training also includes a series of lessons on “implicit biases,” “microaggressions,” and “becoming an antiracist.” The company tells employees that they must “reflect” on America’s “racist infrastructure” and “think carefully about whether or not your wealth, income, treatment by the criminal justice system, employment, access to housing, health care, political power, and education might be different if you were of a different race.”
“Finally, as part of an initiative labeled ‘CEO sponsored priorities,’ Disney has launched racially segregated ‘affinity groups’ for minority employees, with the goal of achieving “culturally-authentic insights.’ In the original launch, the Latino affinity group was called ‘Hola,’ the Asian affinity group was called ‘Compass,’ and the black affinity group was called ‘Wakanda.’ The racial affinity groups, also called Business Employee Resource Groups (BERGs), are technically open to all employees but in practice have become almost entirely segregated by race, with the occasional exception for white ‘executive champions’ who attend on behalf of corporate leadership,” the report continues.
Additionally, Disney’s Executive Chairman Bob Iger has now pledged that the company “should be taking a stand” on political controversies and will no longer “shy away from politics.”