UCLA’s Director of Race and Equity Wishes Death on Clarence Thomas – Opinion

As has the tolerance, Academia and Tolerance have both changed dramatically.

Jonathan Perkins, a worldwide public employee is a good example.

Recent comments by the man were strong about Supreme Court Justice Clarence Thomas.

Per The Washington Post, January 2021 texts from the justice’s wife have come to light:

The messages — 29 in all — reveal an extraordinary pipeline between Virginia Thomas, who goes by Ginni, and President Donald Trump’s top aide during a period when Trump and his allies were vowing to go to the Supreme Court in an effort to negate the election results.

Part of that purported line: pressure on “White House Chief of Staff Mark Meadows to pursue unrelenting efforts to overturn the 2020 presidential election.”

Some — including AOC — have subsequently called for a stepping down:


Jonathan, a California state employee has taken it one step further and wants Clarence Thomas to die.

As reported by Fox News, on March 24th — amid the judge’s weeklong hospitalization for “flulike symptoms” — Jonathan tweeted the following:

Openly admitting your feelings is not something anyone wants. [we all] hope Clarence Thomas dies. All you have to do is tell yourself. This whole rule we’re not to wish ill on people is silly. Uncle Thomas is a sexist token who’s committed himself to making us all share in he and his treasonous wife’s misery.”

“Uncle Thomas,” of course, appears to reference “Uncle Tom,” defined as follows by Merriam-Webster:

Black people who are eager to please whites. This could be manifested as obsequious or uncritical acceptances of white values and goals.

Jonathan’s certainly conscious of things black and white. In fact, he hosts the “sister/brother” podcast Black&.

You can find its online description here:

April Perkins (biracial, millennial sister) and Jonathan Perkins (bi-racial) discuss racism, white people, what to do, and how they will get there. Black&This book focuses on social and current issues from the perspective of racism and race. April and Jonathan are the descendants of civil rights authors and lecturers. They speak mostly to people of color who want to end racist systems.

It is obvious that we should root for the death of the second African-American Supreme Court justice.

Jonathan is a strong advocate for allyship but also strongly opposes biases.

His activism is complemented by his academic and creative work. [sic]Antiracist alliance and effects of institutional and individual bias are the root causes.

Johnathan is a well-respected journalist for his comments on current issues. He is the leader of an ever-growing movement that strives to create a just and equitable society.

As for the death wish, it exemplifies change: Not long ago, college administrators would’ve hesitated to grab a hot mic and wish extinguishment on a historic governmental figure. One can now go before all the world to put his wish in print.

We’re doubtlessly living in a far less civil world.

Additionally, justice itself may have evolved: Jonathan serves as UCLA’s Director of Race and Equity.



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