It's well established that there has long been a concerted effort by the left to narrow the definition of racism to ONLY apply when the discrimination is done against an oppressed racial minority. Under the revised definition, "anti-white racism" cannot be a thing. Although this redefinition may be fashionable among certain circles, it has never been reflected in anti-discrimination law within the United States. All the relevant civil rights laws I am aware of prohibit discrimination on the basis of race, full stop, without any qualifiers. Yet the "racism = power plus prejudice" crowd
I've heard it said DEI is mostly about risk mitigation. Making sure the employer can't be sued for discrimination because they Did Everything Right. If the DEI trainings (or at least a subset) themselves become a threat, a way for a company to get sued by employees, the equation could change rapidly.
I also am eagerly awaiting further dispatches from the Seattle lawsuit.
I don’t know if it’s true but I’ve heard it’s not enforced equally and that those sorts of cases going well are basically non-existent. Do you know if there’s any truth to that?