Jordan Bernt Peterson born 12 June is a Canadian clinical psychologist and a professor of psychology at the University of Toronto. He began to receive widespread attention in the late s for his views on cultural and political issues. Born and raised in Alberta , Peterson obtained bachelor's degrees in political science and psychology from the University of Alberta and a PhD in clinical psychology from McGill University. After teaching and research at Harvard University , he returned to Canada in to join the faculty of psychology at the University of Toronto. In , he published his first book, Maps of Meaning: The Architecture of Belief , which became the basis for many of his subsequent lectures. The book combined information from psychology, mythology , religion , literature , philosophy , and neuroscience to analyze systems of belief and meaning. In , Peterson released a series of YouTube videos criticizing the Act to amend the Canadian Human Rights Act and the Criminal Code Bill C , passed by the Parliament of Canada to introduce " gender identity and expression " as a prohibited grounds of discrimination.
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Each course includes a full set of class lectures produced in high-quality video accompanied by such other course materials as syllabi, suggested readings, exams, and problem sets. The lectures are available as downloadable videos, and an audio-only version is also offered. In addition, searchable transcripts of each lecture are provided. Both courses have been updated and are now available through the Coursera platform. Courses Each course includes a full set of class lectures produced in high-quality video accompanied by such other course materials as syllabi, suggested readings, exams, and problem sets. African American Studies. AFAM American Studies. AMST
Stanford University has some questions to answer before Ben Shapiro lecture
Late last month, Virginia legislators tried to expand abortion access with a long-shot bill—HB —that would strike down two medically-unnecessary restrictions. Paranoid theories and deliberately misleading narratives have thrived on far-right message boards for years. But thanks to their already-high profiles and the fact that their videos carefully skim the edges of conspiracy, few of the reactionary stars are likely to be affected. Perhaps the most prominent example of their power came last summer, when news outlets including Vox and the Times scrambled to debunk a conspiracy theory that white South African farmers were being murdered by the hundreds in so-called hate crimes.
Did Stanford University students or dorm staff take down posters from a conservative group and replace them with a letter criticizing conservative students? It certainly looks like it. Soon, however, the students found that their posters were defaced, drawn on, or ripped up. We, the Nordelfa staff, care about you, your feelings, your physical and emotional health. We welcome and center the voices that some may wish to specifically marginalize and target. Just this week, YAF reports that Stanford College Republicans had their banner promoting the Shapiro event stolen , which police are now investigating. As always, censors would do well to note that efforts to bury unpopular speech often backfire and result in even more attention being paid to whatever was censored. If true — and if the letter posted in its place originated from dormitory staff — this is tantamount to university-sponsored censorship, treating students more like fragile eggshells than free-thinking adults.