Hardly, considering the link you posted supplies ample evidence that you have no idea what you are talking about.
It's always entertaining when a know-it-all ends up PWNing himself.
Good morning sir.
I'm almost to tired to play Jimmy's game today. Up early, drove up to Lake Joseph, the roads were sh!t, hit the ice just after dawn, limited out in an hour. With some nice Lake Trout to show for my efforts.
How's your Saturday looking so far?
Just a minnow thing. The bigger ones will be stuffed with lemon grass, green onions and garlic, brushed liberally with garlic butter, and grilled. The smaller ones, will make an excellent breakfast treat tomorrow, dredged in corn flour, and fried in bacon grease. My arteries look forward to it, lol.
I like my eggs sunny up by the way.
Me too, cooked by gently bathing the tasty embryo in hot bacon grease, in a tilted cast iron pan, with a spoon.
There is no other legitimate way to fry an egg.
The link you provided backed me up. Thanks. Read it at your leisure.
A Department for Education and Skills (DfES) survey (2002), ‘Minority
Ethnic Pupils in Mainly White Schools’ found that 26% had experienced
race related name calling or verbal abuse in the previous week.
It's all there for anybody to read if they so chose.
You quoted page 4 of the pamphlet. I was referring to page 4 of the document (page 2 of the pamphlet) Yet again you made an ASSumption. In the future, asking for clarification may help you to not look foolish. I doubt it but it may.
This document provides assistance to schools in addressing racist
incidents. As a result of legislative changes (e.g. the Race Relations
(Amendment) Act 2000) and changes in national policy, governing
bodies need to keep under review their existing policies and
procedures for tackling racist incidents and promoting racial
equality. Failure by a governing body to deal adequately with
complaints of racial harassment could be seen as discrimination.
I already knew that. I'm not admittedly stupid, like yourself.
I can see how your admitted stupidity would force you to see it that way.
So please explain how that negates the mechanism, that allows faculty to assess what is or is not a racist act.
If your admitted stupidity allows.
Are you really interested in discussing this or are you only interested in calling me stupid?
That is because the faculty does not have the power to define racism. You are wrong. Explain it as much as you want. You will still be wrong.
It starts with the very first sentence on page four [page 2 of the actual document].
That's too funny considering you are the one that "claims" to be interested in discussion.
Is it any wonder why I do not take you seriously?
Definition of a racist incident
In the publication of the report of the inquiry into the murder of
Stephen Lawrence, Recommendation 12 was that the definition of a
racist incident should be "any incident which is perceived to be
racist by the victim or any other person… this recommended
definition is not to prejudge the question of whether a
perpetrator's motive was racist. The purpose of the definition is
rather to ensure that investigations take full account of the
possibility of a racist dimension to an incident and that statistics are
collated on a uniform basis:” (Code of Practice on Reporting and
Recording Racist Incidents, Home Office, May 2000)
Of course you didn't. Clearly you have no idea how the system works. That is why you posted a link to a warm and fuzzy pamphlet that merely tries to provide guidelines for adhering to the policy.
I look forward to many more posts, where you do anything and everything, but, back your claim.
this recommended definition is not to prejudge the question of whether a perpetrator's motive was racist