Quote of the week

The problem with this perspective is cancel culture isn’t real, at least not in the way people believe it is. Instead, it’s turned into a catch-all for when people in power face consequences for their actions or receive any type of criticism, something that they’re not used to. I’m a black, Muslim woman, and because of social media, marginalized people like myself can express ourselves in a way that was not possible before. That means racist, sexist, and bigoted behavior or remarks don’t fly like they used to. This applies to not only wealthy people or industry leaders but anyone whose privilege has historically shielded them from public scrutiny. Because they can’t handle this cultural shift, they rely on phrases like “cancel culture” to delegitimize the criticism.

Sarah Hagi
Time
12 June 2013

Still waiting for Minister Angie Motshekga to announce norms and standards for schools

In April 2013 I accompanied others on a visit to rural schools in the Eastern Capes part of an Equal Education sponsored trip to highlight the need for the promulgation of minimum norms and standards for all schools. This is the video produced of that trip.

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