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Harvard Help Wanted ad for Dean of Diversity, Inclusion, and Belonging
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A Help Wanted ad appearing in the trade journal Inside Higher Ed:

Associate Dean of Students for Inclusion and Belonging
Employer Harvard University
Location Cambridge, Massachusetts
Posted Feb 21, 2019 …

Harvard University invites inquiries, nominations, and applications for the newly created position of Associate Dean of Students for Inclusion and Belonging. The Associate Dean will lead Harvard College’s efforts to promote student body diversity and inclusion. This leader will have a unique opportunity to serve as an architect in designing a new office that will embed principles of diversity, inclusion, and belonging in the co-curricular and residential experience of all students.

“Belonging” is a new one on me.

Harvard College is a vibrant and diverse academic community. …

“Vibrant” is not a new one, however …

What does the Dean of Belonging do? “Perhaps you sometimes feel as if you,with your 550 Math SAT scores, really don’t belong at Harvard, what with all the Math 55 students and the like. But as a Person of Color, Laqueesha, and as a Person of Opulence, Jared, rest assured that you bring your own special something to Harvard.”

Harvard University values diversity and is committed to equal opportunity for all persons regardless of age, color, disability, ethnicity, marital status, national origin, race, religion, sex, sexual orientation, veteran status, or any other status protected by law.

That said, straight white males need not apply, of course.

 
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  1. J.Ross says: • Website

    “Diversity” is visible and measurable; “belonging” is a claimed feeling which should never be given political authority, like “offended.”

    • Replies: @forgottenpseudonym
  2. It’s all political, Steve, so it’s not even worth applying. If you still want to put your name in the hat, I will be happy to give you a reference. I won’t mention any of the moderation problems from the other night. I’ve had a over a decade of interaction with the belonging community, at our conferences at the country clubs and all, so I can throw my weight around a bit for you.

  3. Clyde says:
    @Rosamond Vincy

    How amazing. A subcon con game.

    • Replies: @Rosamond Vincy
  4. @Clyde

    See Lady Thatcher’s remark about socialists and other people’s money.

  5. It’s remarkable how absolutely uniform the “diversity” patois is across the entire spectrum of American is, from the Ivys down to the tier 3s — a uniform pattern of utterance the departure from which marks you as a deviant. The same goons with the same mentality are in charge of enforcement, no matter whether it’s Harvard or South West Missouri State.

    See: http://fosterspeak.blogspot.com/2017/03/diversity-speak-animal-farm-at-wright.html

    • Replies: @J.Ross
    , @Thea
  6. Maybe Harvard really has too much money in the endowment. Cry Havoc! And let slip the autists ot the internet!

  7. @Rosamond Vincy

    Saikat Chakrabarti

    The most corrupt SOBs at Freddie Mac circa 2005ish were managers and executives and board members with that name, or close to it. The corrupt Indian overclass at work. Again.

  8. Seriously, the Dean of DIBs? They’re a parody of themselves.

  9. Who wants to bet what this “job” pays? Heather Mac Donald gave a speech and talked about this delusional insanity and claimed that this job at UCLA was paying over $300K

    300 mother fucking dollars for a position that adds no value to the economy or college experience what so ever…………we are fucking doomed.

    • Replies: @John Cunningham
    , @Kyle
  10. The school I work at is an open-enrollment, state college. Last week, I met with my school’s director of inclusivity. She was the first person I have worked with in higher education who struck me as being dim.
    I’ve worked with people who have disagreed with me. People who didn’t understand me (and I them). But this was the first person I’ve worked with in higher ed who struck me as being dumb. And she’s making 6 figures.
    Needless to say, it was demoralizing that my employer sees fit to waste money like this.

  11. J.Ross says: • Website
    @Stephen Paul Foster

    Remarkable nothing, you could make proficiency in trigonometry uniform across the same area, if you aggressively propagandized it and censored deviation, like is done with diversity.
    Thing is, I bet you would not end up with the same people.
    There’s no way for diversity babble to not be uniform because it’s a made-up cult kant imposed from above. If it related to reality in any way, we would eventually see an emerging topography shaped by divergent experience. It can be uniform precisely because it’s not real.

  12. @Rosamond Vincy

    You might find this interesting……..AOC was “created”, it was a casting call.

  13. El Dato says:

    From the “New Tab” page of Firefox:

    Ethical tech can be realized, but only when all people get representation in the boardroom. Mozilla’s IRL podcast examines a critical dimension of diversity — gender — in its season finale. Listen

    The mauve on the target page gives it away.

    Why is it like an alcoholics anonymous self-help group with plush ponys and unicorns in there?

    Manoush Z.: Penelope and Kate would never have imagined that these were the lengths they needed to go to to get their business and their website up and running. Why? Because sexism is alive and well in our modern society and sometimes, the internet seems to amplify it. Not like that’s stopping a lot of women though. There are plenty of allies out there supporting them and other often marginalized people, helping them to thrive and succeed on the web.

    And by the way, when we say woman, we mean anyone who identifies or refers to themselves as a woman. So, here’s the big question we wanna ask today. What would the internet look like if it was built by women? What can we learn just by asking ourselves to imagine a woman built web?

    Brenda DW.: Right, so the only woman, the only person of color, the only black woman, the only person from the Midwest amongst a bunch of folks from the Valley.

    Brenda DW.: Our founder coined the phrase 50⁄50 by 2020. That was back in 1995 when it seemed to make sense that we could have 50% women computer scientists by then. The interesting note or piece of data there is that when she coined that phrase, it was at the height of women in computation. There were 35% women at that time. So, 50⁄50 by 2020 seemed like an easy thing to do.

    Manoush Z.: If only progress had kept up.

    Brenda DW.: Unfortunately, we backslid. Most of the numbers show that we’re somewhere between 24 and 26%.

    Manoush Z.: Okay, can we just mention that again? 35% of tech jobs held by women 20 years ago. Today, about a quarter. That is a 10% drop. Brenda says people make assumptions about that drop and she is constantly pushing back against that.

    Manoush Z.: What would the internet look like if it was built by women?

    Gina B.: I’ve been reflecting on this mantra of the large blue companies that are out there, to make the world more open and connected. Open and connected. Open and connected. That’s been the mantra. I actually think that there’s a better model to approach the internet which is safe and connected.

    If you think about what would have happened if a few women founders were handed a billion dollars and absolute complete and utter control over their platforms, neither of which has happened I should add in any category, I think what you would find is that the moments and inflection points where there was a choice to elevate safety, I think women would have.

    If women feel safe, men are gonna feel even safer. I’m not talking about safety in the sense of codifying or reinforcing male privilege. That’s not what I’m saying. I’m saying what would the world be like if we were operating from the best parts of ourselves?

    Come on ladies, you can do better than daydream and have sweet empty talk.

  14. @interesting

    If a state school is paying $300K, it’s safe to guess Hah-vard is paying 400 or 500.

    • Replies: @Steve Sailer
    , @Pericles
  15. @John Cunningham

    By the way, it’s likely that whomever Harvard hires for this job will be more level-headed and realistic than those hired by 2nd tier colleges for 100k less in salary. A secret advantage of the super wealthy universities like Harvard is that they can afford to hire Diversitarians with lots of Pokemon Points who are fairly sensible, whereas the rest of higher education gets stuck with nimrods who don’t get the joke.

  16. Kyle says:
    @interesting

    It definitely puts some perspective on inflation.

  17. This stuff isn’t going to end until it crashes our institutions. Unless one has a lot of influence at Harvard (or whatever institution is under discussion) it really isn’t worth fretting about. Harvard has the resources to continue destroying itself indefinitely. It’s out of our hands. All we can do is think less of their brand-name.

    • Replies: @Lagertha
  18. CCZ says:

    “Diversity Efforts Fall Short Unless Employees Feel That They Belong,” Harvard Business Review, August 10, 2016, by Pat Wadors, senior vice president of global talent organization at LinkedIn.

    https://hbr.org/2016/08/diversity-efforts-fall-short-unless-employees-feel-that-they-belong

    “This led me to coin the term “DIBs,” the combination of diversity and inclusion with belonging. Have you ever called dibs on the front seat of a car? I have. I wanted to call dibs on belonging. When I looked up the definition of dibs, I found it in Urban Dictionary: “It is the most powerful force in the universe”; “to call to oneself.” What better force to change the world?

    DIBs — the power of belonging — is backed up by a great deal of research. Even though the conversation at the corporate level hasn’t yet embraced belonging, others have begun to notice and measure its impact.

    One of the most compelling pieces of research says that we are genetically wired to belong. Our brains are hardwired to motivate us toward connection and belonging — it’s how we survive and thrive.”

  19. @Alan Mercer

    Nice catch; it’s indeed hilarious.

    • Replies: @res
  20. @El Dato

    What would the internet look like if it was built by women?

    …Open and connected. That’s been the mantra. I actually think that there’s a better model to approach the internet which is safe and connected.

    If you think about what would have happened if a few women founders were handed a billion dollars and absolute complete and utter control over their platforms, neither of which has happened I should add in any category, I think what you would find is that the moments and inflection points where there was a choice to elevate safety, I think women would have.

    Well, this kind of did happen when Sheryl Sandberg got the reins of a company she didn’t build, Facebook, and she led its transformation into the biggest, most aggressive exploiter of other people’s data ever.

    The influential ladies at Google (Alphabet) don’t evince any more concern for privacy, freedom or safety than anyone else.

    Then there was was Elizabeth Holmes getting handed truckloads of dough by old white guys while she carried on with her secret with subcon luvr, but she mainly just screwed her shareholders, not the public at large.

    Anyway, on the face of it, the “women would be safe and connected” theory doesn’t seem to hold water.

    • Replies: @El Dato
  21. Dan Hayes says:
    @Steve Sailer

    Steve,

    Surely you jest stating that the selectee would be “fairly sensible” when one considers the collective sensibilities of the Harvard faculty!

    • Replies: @Cagey Beast
  22. @Steve Sailer

    By the way, it’s likely that whomever Harvard hires for this job will be more level-headed and realistic than those hired by 2nd tier colleges for 100k less in salary.

    This is a good point. My experiences in higher ed institutions at various levels backs this up. Harvard is going to get someone who’s smart enough to play the game in a more nuanced way that hides its radical injustice — at least to casual observers. State U might get someone like that; might not. Directional State U is going to hire a heavy-handed, not-too-bright true believer.

    What’s even more sad is when liberal arts colleges try to ‘do diversity’. Since their campuses are so small and insular, just one ‘diversity’ appointment can have a seriously distorting effect. This seems to be what happened back in the 1990s at the obscure college from which I was graduated back in the day. One guy with an overweening racial agenda was hired as some kind of associate dean of students, and his appointment seriously altered the college’s path, from a middle-of-the-road vanilla liberal arts college that had a least a representation of conservative faculty, to an institution that’s killing itself to run with the SJWs in all possible ways.

    • Replies: @Trevor H.
  23. El Dato says:
    @Almost Missouri

    Anyway, on the face of it, the “women would be safe and connected” theory doesn’t seem to hold water.

    It’s not a theory, it’s dogma. Right up there with Fatima appearing and healing the cripple.

    My grandmother always proclaimed that “if only women had the reins in politics then there would be no war, hunger or injustice. Because children.”

    Uhh … yeah?

    Well, she didn’t see the birth pangs of the new Middle East seriously developing.

  24. @Rosamond Vincy

    I assume that campaign finance laws are inscrutable to outsiders by design, so it is hard for an outsider to form an opinion about what happened here. On the face of it, what the Chakrabarti guy claimed to be doing made sense: put all the complicated campaign finance stuff in a self-contained box that a regular candidate can “plug into” to have a working campaign. Whether he was sincere but naive, sincere but incompetent, or whether that claim was just a cover story for a scam, I don’t know. They keep saying it is all about “transparency” yet these laws have to be among the most baroque and least transparent on the books. They certainly beg to be swept away by something better or at least more comprehensible.

    The video linked by commenter interesting clearly shows that the campaign was pre-existing and they (Chakrabarti & co.) just hired AOC as a public-facing add-on, so maybe she was really the one getting plugged into.

    • Replies: @Whiskey
    , @Tyrion 2
  25. @Dan Hayes

    No, my guess is that Steve is right. The elite may be bad at governance but they do know how to make sure not to foul their own nest. Harvard will continue to go downhill but it will make sure it goes downhill last. Harvard will always look out for itself, even as its alumni and faculty drive the rest of us down before them. Twenty years from now, undergrads at Harvard may be drawing in colouring books but they’ll be socially networking with the best sort of people while they do it.

  26. El Dato says:
    @interesting

    That Hipster Internet DisruptoFakeTech Videocast format with “cute furry animals planning something really clever” background music infuriates me.

    So does the nasal speak, the “likes” and the the “literallys”.

    “Sacrifice their own future for the good of others”.

    Okay!

    Chakrabarti, 33, is a Harvard graduate and technology entrepreneur who became an organizer for Bernie Sanders during the socialist’s 2016 presidential campaign.

    OKAY!

    • Replies: @Mr. Anon
  27. Measured on the Poof, It’s Gonemetric scale from 0 to 850.000.000, would y’all agree that the First Glaady of NYC takes belongings and equal opportunity with a plenty of inclusiveness?

    https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-6760503/Bill-Blasios-wife-account-850m-given-mental-health-project.html?ito=social-twitter_dailymailus

    • Replies: @jim jones
  28. Whiskey says: • Website
    @Almost Missouri

    That explains AOC weirdness. Chief of Staff threatening other members of the Party to fall in line. Dem civil war, here at last.

  29. JimDandy says:

    Deans of Diversity are a thing in American higher ed. A growing thing.

    • Replies: @International Jew
  30. Anon[452] • Disclaimer says:

    This leader will have a unique opportunity to serve as an architect in designing a new office that will embed principles of diversity, inclusion, and belonging in the co-curricular and residential experience of all students.

    “Belonging” is a new one on me.

    And “barbecuing.” They forgot “barbecuing.”

  31. Anon[257] • Disclaimer says:
    @Steve Sailer

    It’s likely that whomever Harvard hires for this job will be more level-headed and realistic than those hired by 2nd tier colleges for 100k less in salary. Harvard can afford to hire Diversitarians with lots of Pokemon Points who are fairly sensible, whereas the rest of higher education gets stuck with nimrods.

    This is not really true. Harvard can hire the top, let’s say, 0.01 percent of whites, Jews, and Asians, but if they want blacks represented, they are stuck with affirmative action quota hiring of the top 0.01 percent of blacks, who are a solid step below whites, Jews, and Asians in cognitive ability.

    There is no mysterious cache of blacks who are equal to the top 0.01 percent of whites, Jews, and Asians that Harvard can tap into.

    This goes all the way down the line. For police, for instance, you’re probably getting hirees hovering around the 4th or 5th decile for whites, Jews, and Asians … and also for blacks, but the 4th or 5th decile for blacks is much lower. You can’t hire blacks that have the same ability as whites to be cops, because those blacks are working, say, at Harvard in the diversity department for a lot more money.

    It’s simple math, statistics, supply and demand, and the free market.

    • Replies: @Steve Sailer
    , @Desiderius
  32. @Anon

    You don’t have to be a theoretical physicist to be Dean of Belonging at Harvard, you just have to be smart enough to know what’s in Harvard’s interest. Harvard has a pretty good track record over the last 380 years of hiring bureaucrats who don’t blow the place up. Other colleges, like U. of Missouri and Evergreen St., not so much.

  33. Sorry, but I thought “belonging” was taboo. As in belonging to a country club, or an organization for boys, like the Boy Scouts.

    • Replies: @Cagey Beast
  34. @interesting

    Didn’t have the patience to watch (or, like, listen to the whole thing) the whole thing.

    Did the cast breakdown specify teeth, bug-eyes, and mad grin like Donkey from Shrek?

  35. ‘…That said, straight white males need not apply, of course…’

    Ahem. ‘That said, straight white gentile males need not apply, of course.’

    I mean, let’s call a spade a spade…or something.

  36. jim jones says:
    @bored identity

    That is a seriously ugly woman:

    • Replies: @Dan Hayes
    , @Reg Cæsar
  37. Dan Hayes says:
    @jim jones

    jim jones:

    But that “seriously ugly” woman established Mayor de Blasio’s creds as a baying at the moon integrationist!

  38. Gringo says:

    As Harvard rejects an estimated 90% of its applicants, it would appear to me that the Harvard brand has more to do with excluding people and telling people they don’t belong . 🙂

    • Replies: @Trevor H.
    , @Redneck farmer
  39. anon[335] • Disclaimer says:

    Harvard University values diversity and is committed to equal opportunity for all persons regardless of …

    …regardless of age, color, disability, ethnicity, intellectual ability, marital status, sanity, national origin, curiosity, rationality, objectivity, ability to think your way out of a paper bag, race, religion, stupidity, sex, sexual orientation or deviancy, annoying left wing political fanaticism, or any other status protected by law.

    • LOL: Dan Hayes
  40. Mr. Anon says:
    @El Dato

    The music is distracting in a video that’s essentially just people talking. Does that style of music have a name? As you say, it seems to used a lot to market to hipsters / millenials.

    And I too find AOC whining nasal up-talk to be like a fingernail scratched on a chalkboard.

  41. An earned doctorate or comparable educational background is strongly preferred; a master’s degree is required along with a minimum of 10 years of progressive experience in a complex, student-centered environment or similarly complex organization with expertise in the functions and purpose of diversity and inclusion efforts within communities; evidence of innovation and organizational design; a keen political acumen; and deep theoretical and practical knowledge of issues of inclusion and equity and the role of diversity within a residential liberal arts environment.

    Where do you see see “straight white males need not apply?” Why is this so threatening to you, I’m baffled.

    • LOL: Trevor H.
  42. @interesting

    She reminds me of a famous Minnesotan.

  43. @jim jones

    That is a seriously ugly woman:

    Even by Italian standards.

    • Agree: Dan Hayes
  44. res says:
    @The Last Real Calvinist

    Indeed. Is that related to the dean of GIBs by any chance?

  45. Trevor H. says:
    @El Dato

    If you think about what would have happened if a few women founders were handed a billion dollars and absolute complete and utter control…

    Just love the way their minds work.

    Men enjoy “control” because each of us was just handed a billion dollars. I know that’s how it worked for me.

  46. Trevor H. says:
    @The Last Real Calvinist

    A close relative coaches at a prominent liberal arts college which has the misfortune to be located in an out-of-the-way spot. So “diversity” recruitment is especially difficult. But now the major rankings explicitly consider Diversity as a factor, and they have to recruit to a fault no matter the cost.

    The best thing that could happen to a teenager in this country is to be a URM with even middling intellectual firepower. The gates of heaven will open for thou, and all expenses are paid.

  47. Trevor H. says:
    @Gringo

    Almost 95%, as with the other top colleges. Many more are qualified than can be admitted, which you’d think would mean that the top schools would have no trouble “sculpting” each entering class to their precise racial preferences.

    Yet still they struggle, which remains mystifying to everyone who doesn’t read Steve or Derb, or who is otherwise disconnected from reality. The only possible answer is the awful legacy of structural racism, which seems almost impervious to remedies.

  48. @Steve Sailer

    Slightly related, Brendan Eich, who got ousted as Mozilla CEO for having donated for California Proposition 8 is retweeting Sonobi’s (he’s on the advisory board) proud announcement of a HR diversity hire. I guess that’s what you gotta do, but it’s a bit sad.

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Brendan_Eich
    https://sonobi.com/team/#brendaneich

  49. @JimDandy

    Yeah, the eight University of California campuses have been, one after another, creating vice provosts or vice chancellors for “diversity, equity and inclusion”. Each one with a staff of course, so the direct cost alone runs over a million a year (never mind the indirect costs coming from these diversicrats’ baleful influence over hiring). UC Davis is the latest one. I actually thought UCD might hold off seeing as its chancellor is himself black and, from all appearances, his #1 concern is diversity.

  50. Tyrion 2 says:
    @Almost Missouri

    The government should create a crypto currency for campaign finance only.

    When you want to make a donation you go to their website, enter your card details, and select who you want it to go to.

    They then receive it and through an open and easily readable/trackable Blockchain that currency then it makes its way through the political campaigning system until, at some point, a private organisation is right to turn it back into real Dollars. (Perhaps they sell advertising time.) Again, at the same website.

    That way, every donation can easily be tracked and each donor can know exactly where their donation went.

    • Replies: @Almost Missouri
  51. @El Dato

    Gina B.: “… what would the world be like if we were operating from the best parts of ourselves?”

    Hmm. Certainly food for thought there!

    (I presume the phrase “H1B” is completely absent from the “where are the women techies?” debate)

  52. @Gringo

    Thomas Sowell pointed this out in his annual fatwa against TUSN&WR “best colleges” issue.

  53. @Buffalo Joe

    It’s important to make everyone but straight White men feel like they belong. It’s equally important to make straight White men feel alienated. It’s really quite simple.

    • Replies: @Lagertha
  54. George says:

    Report issued on inclusion, belonging
    https://news.harvard.edu/gazette/story/2018/03/harvard-issues-task-force-report-on-inclusion-belonging/

    Revise the symbols and spaces at Harvard to make them more inclusive, including revising the University values statement, adding public art, and increasing the number of maps and signs to help newcomers navigate campus.

  55. @J.Ross

    The ad should perhaps read
    ” Harvard University values diversity and is committed to equal opportunity for all persons regardless of ability, age, colour etc. etc.

  56. BB753 says:
    @interesting

    Dems are digging their own grave.

  57. Wanna guess the one hired is a Harvard educated black woman?

    Whites can get these jobs too, as long as they are (((white))). I’ve seen (((white))) VP of Diversity from the UC system quoted. (((Whites))) are born oppressed, including Jared Kushner.

    The Diversity Industry is the latest BFEA: Black Full Employment Act.

  58. Thea says:
    @Stephen Paul Foster

    Yep
    We’ve lost any idosyncratic campus cultures. It’s all cookie cutter regardless of the state whether rural or city. I blame dependence on federal funding.

    • Replies: @Desiderius
  59. @Steve Sailer

    And…

    That’s the purpose of the whole exercise.

  60. @Anon

    There is no mysterious cache of blacks who are equal to the top 0.01 percent of whites, Jews, and Asians that Harvard can tap into.

    There’s the top 0.001 percent of blacks.

    Maybe there’s a few of the top blacks who might be interested in transforming the diversity industry into something other than a total farce that doesn’t accomplish much but to make blacks look bad.

    This wouldn’t be a bad place to do that.

  61. @Thea

    Sure sign that motions are being gone through and the real action is elsewhere.

  62. @Tyrion 2

    That’s the first good use I’ve heard of for blockchain. Imagine: a public ledger for the … public. What kind of crazy idea is that?

  63. Might not fit in here perfectly – but in a way, it sure does: The formidable BELONGING – quartet – Jan Gabarek, Keith Jarett, Palle Danielson, Jan Christensen

  64. Lagertha says:
    @Cagey Beast

    agree; elitists fail to understand that STEM grads in China, Japan, Korea, Singapore, Taiwan, Russia, Eastern European U’s are far outpacing the hapless elite Uni students (who chose mostly, dumb majors because they can’t do math) at American Universities. The American public will be left behind and elite Uni’s will crash for promoting mediocrity. In the long run, there must be more makers than takers.

  65. Lagertha says:
    @Cagey Beast

    It’s so obvious for the last 5 years or more. The funny part is: men who police, put out fires, make things run (your services at your home) are migrating to places where they can live in peace. And, of course, Uni’s like Penn State still produce the most amount of CEO’s and entrepreneurs. State Uni’s benefit from accepting genius-level boys….who also receive handsome academic scholarships (ergo, no debt). The only white Christian boys that get accepted to the elite U’s these days, are almost entirely, athletes. And, lastly, most Uni’s now force all freshmen to spend several days in “diversity/multicultural workshops.”

  66. Pericles says:
    @John Cunningham

    Consider this example. “UM army of diversity bureaucrats is … close to 100 staff with a payroll of $11M”

    https://www.breitbart.com/tech/2018/05/18/university-of-michigans-diversity-office-has-an-11-million-payroll/

  67. @Redneck farmer

    And let slip the autists of the internet!

    Too late! The “the autists of the internet” are libertarians.

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