A bunch of fake lynn University of Texas-Austin faculty members say they don’t know what they’re talking about
A bunch in a university department are claiming they don,t know what the hell they’re doing.
“I think we’re all going to be here in a year or two, maybe, to figure it out,” said James C. Stahl, the university’s associate provost for higher education and associate vice president of communications and marketing.
The school’s dean of academic affairs, John B. Winterer, said the faculty members were responding to a questionnaire from a group calling itself “Rise Above” that was sent to them.
The university says the questionnaire was sent out in response to an online survey that it sent out about faculty diversity.
It says it’s a form of public service and asks faculty members to identify themselves as a “white male, heterosexual, American Indian or Alaskan Native.”
But the responses are vague and the responses seem to be written by one person who’s using a pseudonym, not a real person.
The University of California, Berkeley, has a faculty member who said he didn’t know his identity.
“The first thing I said was, ‘I don’t care if you’re a black man, an Asian man, a woman or a man, just don’t ask me questions about race,'” said the professor, who asked to remain anonymous out of fear for his safety.
The professor says he’s been receiving anonymous hate mail from people who feel they should know he is white, and he’s heard people say racist things.
“It’s really frightening.
It’s scary that we’re not all equal in our rights and the fact that we are all under attack,” the professor said.
Stahl says the survey was not a survey about faculty gender, ethnicity, or race.
“We’re not asking students about their gender or ethnicity, we’re asking them about the diversity of their identity,” he said.
“They’re asking us, what is our identity?
What do we stand for?
Are we a person of color?
Do we belong to an ethnic group?”
He says the faculty who are responding are being asked to answer questions that have nothing to do with the diversity question.
“There are no students who have done anything wrong,” he told ABC News.
“I think what they’ve done is they’ve made a public service out of not knowing their identity.
If we were going to create a dialogue about how we want to be seen as a community, this was a perfect opportunity to do it.”
Stahl said the survey is being taken down and that it’s not a valid survey.
He said the university has removed the survey from its website.
“This is not a representative sample of our faculty,” he wrote.
“This is a sample of a sample.
Our faculty are being served by this survey, which has no bearing on our academic mission.
We have no plans to remove the survey, and we will continue to host and disseminate this survey as part of our outreach to faculty.”
The faculty member also said he is being harassed online.
“For me, it’s really scary that people who know me, who know my name, who would know my background and who would understand the issues of my identity would think that I would be willing to make statements like this and be hostile towards me online,” he explained.
“The worst part of this is that there are people who are saying things to me that are hateful, hurtful and have hurtful effects.”
The survey, Stahl says, is being shared on social media and on LinkedIn.
He says he does not know the identity of the anonymous researcher behind the survey.