Elementary School Caught in Segregation Scandal, LOOK at What They Have Been Doing

” Families of Color Playground Night,” is what a marquee reads in Denver, Colorado. In a bid to appease white liberals the Denver Public school system has re-instated segregation, an evil practice of separating the races. So hated that in the 1950s and 60s the Civil Rights Movement was birthed to destroy its heinous practice.

Christopher Rufo, journalist and senior fellow at the Manhattan Institute, was the first to bring this travesty to the world’s attention. He tweeted out a picture of the school’s sign with this caption, “Denver Public Schools now promoting racially-segregated playtime — for ‘equity.'”

Segregation by Demand

Denver, Colorado’s Centennial Elementary School’s website details the event as taking place the second Wednesday of the month at the school’s playground, weather permitting.

In defense of their decision, a Spokesperson for the Denver School district released this statement in an interview with the local Fox affiliate.

“Our school leaders met with some of the black families whose children attend our school to determine ways for these families to feel more included in our school community,” the spokesperson told the outlet. “Some of these families shared with us that, since the only time many of them see one another is at drop-off and pick-up times, we host some events where black families can meet one another, connect with one another, and share their experiences about the school with one another. We are honoring their request. All families are welcome to attend all of our events, and families from a variety of backgrounds have done so.”

The statement continued that the District “remains committed to fostering, cultivating, and preserving a culture of inclusion and belonging, where our students, families and team members are safe and welcomed.”

A law professor at Denver University, Dave Kopel, waded into the fray by tweeting about the School Districts event. Kopel says that such a meeting may violate the Colorado state constitution, which prohibits discrimination based on race or color.

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