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American Evangelical Christian college professor women suspended for wearing Hijab as solidarity with Muslim women & says: 'Muslims and Christians worship the same God'



Jesus Christ worshiped God of Abraham, Ishmael, Issac, Jacob, Moses ....

“If you are Abraham’s children, do the deeds of Abraham.” (Jesus,  John; 8:39)

 “Abraham “believed God, and it was reckoned to him as righteousness  (Genesis 15:6).

 ” So you see that it is men of faith who are the sons of Abraham.”(Galatians;3:6-7),“..I serve the God of our fathers, believing all things which are according to the law, and which are written in the prophets; having hope toward God, which these also themselves look for, that there will be a resurrection of the dead, both of the just and unjust.”[Paul; Acts;24:14-15]

“For there stood by me this night an angel, belonging to the God whose I am and whom I serve,”[Acts;27:23]

"The God of Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob—the God of our forefathers —has glorified his servant Jesus ...." (Acts;3:13)

"God also said to Moses, "Say to the Israelites, 'The LORD, the God of your fathers--the God of Abraham, the God of Isaac and the God of Jacob--has sent me to you.'"(Exodus; 3:15)


"I am the God of your fathers, the God of Abraham, Isaac and Jacob.' Moses trembled with fear and did not dare to look"(Acts;7:32).


"O':People of the Book, (Jews & Christians) why do you dispute about Abraham when the Torah and Gospel were only sent down after him. Do you not use your reason? (65) You are those who disputed about things of which you had some knowledge. Must you now argue about things of which you have no knowledge? God knows, but you do not know. (66) Abraham was neither a Jew nor a Christian. He was an upright man, one who had surrendered himself to God. He was not one of those who associate partners with God. (67) Surely, the people who are closest to Abraham are those who followed him and this Prophet [Muhammad], and those who believe in him. God is the guardian of the believers."(Quran: 3:65-68)

Keep reading >> 
  1. The God of Muslims and Christians is same? 
  2. Abraham to Muhammad;
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Hijab is not Muslim invention its Biblical:



The bible 1 Corrinthians 11:3-6 

"If a woman does not cover her head, she should have her hair cut off; and if it is a disgrace for a woman to have her hair cut or shaved off, she should cover her head" 

Corinthians 11:5 
'' But every woman who has her head uncovered while praying or prophesying disgraces her head, for she is one and the same as the woman whose head is shaved.

Numbers 5:18
After the priest has had the woman stand before the LORD, he shall loosen her hair and place in her hands the reminder-offering, the grain offering for jealousy, while he himself holds the bitter water that brings a curse.

Deuteronomy 22:5
A woman must not wear men's clothing, nor a man wear women's clothing, for the LORD your God detests anyone who does this.
..
I don't love my Muslim neighbor because s/he is American.I love my Muslim neighbor because s/he deserves love by...
Posted by Larycia Alaine Hawkins on Thursday, December 10, 2015
          Read Full postwww.facebook.com/larycia/posts/10153326773658481
This brave Christian lady Larycia Alaine Hawkins has the courage to stand up to publicly display solidarity with Muslim women by wearing Hijab, just on the basis of humanity...... reject Islamophobia... She has been sent on leave..... it reminds verse from Quran:  ...There is a community among the People of the Book who are upright. They recite God’s signs throughout the night, and they prostrate. They believe in God and the Last Day, and enjoin the right and forbid the wrong, and compete in doing good. They are among the righteous.You will not be denied the reward for any good thing you do. Allah knows those who fear Allah. (Quran;3: 113-115)
https://www.facebook.com/aftabkhaan/posts/1185115034850972?pnref=story 

Evangelical Christian college professor who vowed to wear a hijab for the holidays and declared 'Muslims and Christians worship the same God' is suspended:

  • Larycia Alaine Hawkins is professor at Chrisitian Wheaton College, Illinois
  • Said on Facebook this week that she is wearing a hijab for the holidays
  • Gesture is to show 'solidarity' with Muslims across America, she said
  • Added that both Muslims and Christians 'worship the same God'
  • Ms Hawkins has now been suspended, the school announced today
  • A statement from officials implied that Ms Hawkins had breached the school's Statement of Faith, but did not make it clear how she had done so.

A teacher at an evangelical Christian college who announced that she is wearing an Islamic headscarf as part of her Advent Worship has been suspected from the school.
Larycia Alaine Hawkins, an associate professor at Wheaton College, Illinois, announced her plan to wear a hijab over the holidays in 'solidarity with our Muslim sisters' last week.
In a Facebook post alongside images of her wearing the headscarf, she said it was her duty to love others and quoted Pope Francis saying that Muslims and Christians 'worship the same God'.
While it is not clear what part of Hawkins' post the school took exception to, a statement on their website confirmed she has been placed on leave and will be subjected to a review. 
The statement said: 'In response to significant questions regarding the theological implications of statements that Associate Professor of Political Science Dr. Larycia Hawkins has made about the relationship of Christianity to Islam, Wheaton College has placed her on administrative leave, pending the full review to which she is entitled as a tenured faculty member.
'Wheaton College faculty and staff make a commitment to accept and model our institution's faith foundations with integrity, compassion and theological clarity. 
'As they participate in various causes, it is essential that faculty and staff engage in and speak about public issues in ways that faithfully represent the College's evangelical Statement of Faith.'
The statement affirms the school's belief in key tenets of the evangelical faith and promises to use a curriculum that 'relates Christian liberal arts education to the needs of contemporary society'.
It is not made clear which parts of the code Hawkins, who has worked at the college since 2007, is accused of breaking with her stance. 
Announcing her decision last Thursday, she wrote: 'I don't love my Muslim neighbor because s/he is American. I love my Muslim neighbor because s/he deserves love by virtue of her/his human dignity.
Hawkins also called on other women to join her 'embodied solidarity' campaign. Among those who responded was Jess Edelblut.

Hawkins also called on other women to join her 'embodied solidarity' campaign. Among those who responded was Jess Edelblut (pictured)
'I stand in human solidarity with my Muslim neighbor because we are formed of the same primordial clay, descendants of the same cradle of humankind--a cave in Sterkfontein, South Africa that I had the privilege to descend into to plumb the depths of our common humanity in 2014. 
'I stand in religious solidarity with Muslims because they, like me, a Christian, are people of the book. And as Pope Francis stated last week, we worship the same God.'
Hawkins also called on other women to join her 'embodied solidarity' campaign, with three of her friends responding with pictures of themselves also wearing hijabs.
At least one of them, Jess Edelblut, appears to also be connected to Wheaton College. It is unclear exactly what her connection to the school is, and whether officials have taken any action over her gesture.
Hawkins' initial post attracted dozens of likes, and she later added that her stance had been endorsed by the Council on American Islamic Relations.

However, in another post this evening, she revealed that her stance had also been challenged 'exclusively from other Christians' who took issue with her assertion that the Muslim God and Christian God are one and the same.
Hitting back at critics, she added that 'church fathers, saints, and regular Christian folk alike' throughout the ages have believed that the two deities are the same, just differently understood.
Examples include Cardinal Nicholas of Cusa, a Christian scholar and close friend of Pope Pius II who lived in the 15th century and 'unambiguously affirmed' that point, according to Christian author Miroslav Volf.
Speaking again to her critics, Hawkins adds: 'My wearing of the hijab as an act of advent devotion has certainly caused some to question the sincerity of my devotion. 
'To those who question the authenticity of my faith, I love you. The apostle Paul declares, "...as far as it depends on you, live at peace with everyone" (Romans 12:18). 
'That includes those of you who now count me apostate for daring to call fellow humans who happen to be Muslim my brothers and sisters. 
'I love you with the power of the love that saved me and keeps me and bids me do justice in my body. Being at peace with everyone means embracing you virtually and asking for forgiveness of those I have offended. 

'It doesn't matter that I did not intend to do so. What matters is the imperative that I move first to make peace with others. As far as it depends on you, will you accept my holy handshake?'
According to CBS Chicago, a group of Wheaton College students and alumni have planned a sit-in at the college president’s office on Wednesday afternoon, and will deliver an open letter demanding that she be reinstated.
Her stance follows on from Donald Trump's call to ban Muslims from entering the U.S. in the wake of the San Bernardino terror attacks in California.
The Council on American-Islamic Relations says that since the attacks took place, dozens of retaliatory actions have taken place against Muslims across America.
On December 8, less than a week after extremists Tashfeen Malik and Syed Farook killed 14 people in San Bernardino, a mosque in New Jersey reported receiving a letter calling Muslims 'evil' and telling them to 'go back to the desert.'
According to the LA Times, the letter referenced comments by Trump about Muslims celebrating in New Jersey as the World Trade Centers fell on 9/11, which have been branded false by police and politicians who were serving at the time.
Ibrahim Hooper, spokesman for the Council on American-Islamic Relations, added: 'A pig's head at a mosque in Philadelphia, a girl harassed at a school in New York, hate mail sent to a New Jersey mosque … I can’t event count the amount of hate mail and threats we have received.'


Women targeted in Taliban takeover of Afghan city

Hiding in her basement, a Kunduz radio presenter was paralysed with fear when the Taliban came looking for her as they conducted house-tohouse searches for working women after storming the northern Afghan city. Long condemned as misogynistic zealots, the Taliban have sought to project a softened stance on female rights, but the insurgents` three-day occupation of Kunduz offers an ominous blueprint of what could happen should they ever return to power. Harrowing testimonies have emerged of death squads methodically targeting a host of female rights workers andjournalistsjusthours after the city fell on Sept 28. When they knocked on the radio host`s door, her uncle answered, she told AFP, requesting anonymity due to safety concerns. `We know a woman in your house works in an office,` she said they told him. `When my uncle denied it, he was taken outside and shot dead. His body lay in the streets for days no one dared to go out and get it.` Such testimonies harl Rights groups say female prisoners in Kunduz were raped and midwives were targeted for providing reproductive health services to women. Rampaging insurgents destroyed three radio stations run by women, looted a girls` school and ransacked offices working for female empowerment, stealing their computers andsmashing their equipment, according to several sources including activists and local residents. One of their main targets were women`s shelters, which give refuge countrywide to runaway girls, domestic abuse victims and those at the risk of `honour killings` by their relatives. The Taliban have often denounced the shelters as dens of `immorality` and labelled the women who seek shelter there as `sluts` `Where are you hiding those women from the shelter?` Haseena Sarwari recalled being asked in an abrupt phone call from the head of the Taliban`s vice and virtue department soon after they took the city. `They are safely in Kabul,` Sarwari, the Kunduz director of Women for Afghan Women, a NGO which ran a shelter housing 13 women, said she told the insurgent. `He laughed and said: `It`s good for them they managed to get away`.` That shelter has since been burned down. `Threaten, attack, kill` The Taliban tried to project a moderate view on women`s rights through informal peace talks earlier this year, where insurgent representatives for the first time sat across the table from Afghan women and even prayed alongside them. `There has always been a serious disconnect between their vague promises and the behaviour of the Taliban on the ground, where they have continued to threaten, attack and kill women who stepped out of roles of total subservience,` Heather Barr, a researcher with Human Rights Watch, said. `In Kunduz we may have caught a glimpse of howlittle their pledges to women are worth. Sarwari is no stranger to threats from the Taliban, but the married mother-of-two also received an astonishing letter just before the insurgents stormed Kunduz. Wrapped in a wedding card, the note warned that she would be married off to a Taliban commander. Sarwari said the threat could not be dismissed lightly. In some areas overrun by the Taliban, she said insurgents are known to have married off wives of government officers to their cadres, treating the women as spoils of war. Women who fled Kunduz said the Taliban used a `hit list`, including names, photos and mobile phone clips of their targets, sparking fears there had been a large-scale identity theft from the computers and documents stolen from various city offices. Many received calls and text messages with a clear message from the Taliban: `Don`t come back or we will kill you. As Sarwari was fleeing the city in a burqa, she recalls seeing a band of thickset insurgents wrapped in bandoliers of ammunition at Taliban checl(points, rifling through women`s purses for any government IDs and scrolling through mobile phones for contacts. They also chastised some women for travelling without a male chaperone. `The Taliban still adhere to the idea that women must submit to men, that they are half-brained, and offer mere ornamental value,` Sarwari said during an interview in Kabul. `The tumult in Kunduz showed us that their medieval mindset has still not changed.
Women targeted in Taliban takeover of Afghan city by Anuj Chopra, epaper.dawn.com

Why are women still not being taken seriously at work?

Human rights lawyer, Amal Clooney, met with national authorities on behalf of Nasheed whose jailing for 13 years following a highly controversial terrorism conviction in March sparked widespread international condemnation Photo: Getty Images
A mushroom cloud of retro-sexism appears to have bloomed above the country, as though the derogatory attitudes we thought had been left in the 1980s have simply been simmering underground, waiting to reemerge, all along.

Indeed, it is impossible to ignore the results of the Labour Party’s elections, which failed to return any woman to a leading role (Leader, Deputy or Mayoral Candidate) - nor the appointment of any woman to what are (traditionally) thought of as the most senior offices of state: Foreign Secretary, Home Secretary, or Chancellor of the Exchequer.

Even though the outstanding candidate for the latter position – Angela Eagle MP, formerly exchequer secretary to the Treasury in the Brown government and later shadow chief secretary to the Treasury – was far more qualified than any rival.

Shadow business secretary and first secretary of state, Angela Eagle Photo: Yui Mok/PA
Photo by: Shadow business secretary and first secretary of state, Angela Eagle Photo: Yui Mok/PA
Women have been told for years that we must achieve on merit; having done so, it turns out being the best is no longer be good enough.

As Mrs Clooney might well wonder. Despite two degrees in law from Oxford and New York University, and an illustrious pre-marital career working for the International court of Justice, the UN and the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia, she is only in constant demand for ‘high profile cases’ on account of of her Hollywood husband, according to Justice Minister Edward Faulks QC.

Lord Faulks has now heartily apologised for his comments, but there’s no doubt he’s not the only one to hold such opinions. Last summer, the Associated Press described her in a tweet as: “Amal Clooney, actor’s wife”.

Amal Clooney's illustrious pre-marital career was dismissed by a government spokesman
Photo by: Amal Clooney's illustrious pre-marital career was dismissed a government spokesman
When it comes to hard-fought-for workplace equality, it’s hard to escape the discomfiting sense men are now moving the goalposts.

An apt idiom, as this week also saw Clarissa Farr, high mistress of St Paul’s Girls’ School, in London, attack private boys’ schools for turning out young men with sexist attitudes - revealing her former pupils are quitting top jobs with “some of the most sought-after companies in the country” in order to escape a laddish culture including endless football banter and sexist remarks.

Workplaces, perhaps, like investment bank Jefferies International Ltd, where Dalal Belghiti, a female trader claiming £3.5m for sex discrimination, alleges bankers made ‘bids’ for good-looking women and labelled those deemed less attractive as ‘offers only’.

These attitudes are more prevalent in the workplace than one might like to think, confirms a new survey of 2000 British women by Stylist magazine, which will be debated at their Stylist Live event, next month. It found two in five women have been expected to make the tea and endured sexist innuendos from colleagues, a third have had their appearance commented on or been accused of being pre-menstrual, and a quarter have been joked about in a sexist way or patronised in meetings.

Most staggering though, 87 per cent believe – perhaps Angela Eagle MP among them - they have been passed over for promotion because of their gender.

For Heidy Rehman, a top-ranked financial stock analyst in the City, this was what finally drove her to quit the large American investment bank where she had worked for 13 years, to set up Rose & Willard, an ethical and feminist British womenswear brand in 2013.

Heidy Rehman, founder and Managing Director of Rose & Willard
Photo by: Heidy Rehman, founder and Managing Director of Rose & Willard (Photo: Geoff Pugh)
“My boss told me I was his best performing analyst,” she says “Yet, I knew I was being paid less than my male peers, and I was passed over for promotion. It was so frustrating.”

Whenever Rehman brought the issue up, she was told, “Next year’s your year.” But she admits, “I thought, ‘I can’t keep doing this. What can I do in another year that I haven’t already achieved?’”

Rehman was already well versed in having to stand up to casual sexism. “If I answered a colleague’s phone – which we all did, regardless of gender; you don’t want to lose a client – I could expect to be treated as a secretary because I was a woman. That drove me up the wall, and I often called men out on it.

“You have to deal with these situations assertively. But I knew it would have been futile to go to HR about pay inequality; complaining doesn’t go down well.”

Monarch of assertiveness, of course, is Karren Brady, now Baroness Brady, whose response to a disrespectful junior became legendary. When the then 23-year-old managing director of Birmingham City Football Club was challenged by one of her own footballers on her first match day, who said: ‘‘I can see your t--- in that top’’, she retorted cheerfully: “Well, don’t worry – when I sell you to Crewe, you won’t be able to see them from there.”

Baroness Brady has no trouble asserting herself in the workplace Photo: Clara Molden
Photo by: Baroness Brady has no trouble asserting herself in the workplace Photo: Clara Molden
Perhaps the shortage of women like Baroness Brady in senior roles - currently there are only five women that are FTSE 100 CEOs and female representation only accounts for 23.5 per cent of available board positions at these companies – can be ascribed to institutionalised misogyny, as new research from Columbia Business School in New York concluded earlier this year.

The study killed off the myth of women known as Queen Bees - jealously guarding their positions from usurpers of their own sex. Instead said the team, the most likely explanation for the failure of more women to reach the boardroom is down to a desire among men to lock them out: “Women face an implicit quota, whereby firms seek to maintain a small number of women on their top management team, usually only one,” the authors concluded.

Charlotte Proudman has received misogynistic abuse and death threats, since going public with a 'sexist' message she was sent on LinkedIn
One of the key problems for women taking up leadership positions, warns Katie Lee, Managing Director of communications agency Gravity Road, is that “we are expected to earn respect when we are appointed, whereas men get respected because they have been appointed. That can be frustrating.”

Another subtle point is that Lee, like many senior women, is an inveterate note-taker in meetings: “Every female director I know turns up with a Moleskine notebook and a pen, whereas men grab a sheet of old paper on the way in or don’t bother at all.

“This puts women into the role of administrators or secretaries. Yet, it seems supremely unprofessional to me that you wouldn’t take notes on everything your client is saying. I train all my junior staff – both genders – to take notes all the time, and I can feel some of the men bristle initially.”

As Rehman points out, pay inequality is the clearest quantifiable indicator that sexism is still alive in the workplace. According to the Fawcett Society, the overall pay gap stands at 19.1 per cent (2014) measured by median gross hourly pay.

Actor Sienna Miller highlighted the problem last week when she revealed she had turned down a role in a two-person play on Broadway, as she was offered less than half her male colleague’s pay. In a new interview with Vogue, Miller said: “The producer wouldn’t pay equally. He wouldn’t pay me within a million miles of what the male actor was being paid. The only way is to make a stand. We are going to have to make sacrifices to make change. I want to turn up and feel dignified.”

A struggle Sacha Romanovitch, new CEO of Grant Thornton, and the first female boss of a major City accountancy firm, recalls from her early days of training. “At networking events, you’d walk into a room of 200 men, with just a scattering of women, and be aware you were being looked up and down,” she says. “It was really quite intimidating, being assessed for something which wasn’t about my workability, and I think it still does happen to younger women.

Sacha Romanovitch, new CEO of Grant Thornton, has become the first female boss of a major City accountancy firm
Photo by: Photo: Tom Wilkinson
Rehman believes change will come, but more effort needs to be focused across business into improving talent ‘pipelines’ – channels that take female graduates from first jobs all the way to the director’s office.

Now an MD herself, she finally has the chance to put her morals where her mouth is: “I don’t want to perpetuate the domineering stereotype: the idea that women bosses are either weak or bitches, and there is nothing in between. I hire and promote women on merit.”

Fiona Hathorn, a former investment director and senior asset manager for Old Mutual and Hill Samuel, who now runs the social enterprise Women on Boards, believes these recent bursts of retro-sexism are, in effect, growing pains - reflecting women's steady gains in the workplace, and men’s unease at suddenly having to compete harder to get to the top.

“Many companies today like Lloyds, RBS and PwC have set targets for gender diversity at senior manager, executive director and board level,” she says. And while she accepts some perceive unfairness in such quotas, she counters: “Disgruntled men are misinformed men.

“Seventy per cent of new FTSE board appointments are still going to men. Yes, it is probably more competitive for men today - but so it should be.”

Why are women still not being taken seriously at work?
by Victoria Lambert, telegraph.co.uk

We must protect young girls from sexism in primary school

A new study suggests that gender-based assumptions about girls can have a long-lasting effect on children. Sadly, we see them all the time – and not just in our classrooms
 Gender stereotyping … is it for life?
A parent had shared a snapshot of her six-year-old child’s homework – a worksheet asking pupils to research a scientist or inventor. So far, so normal. But the question, in jaunty Comic Sans, read: “Who was he? Who was the person you have chosen to look at? How old were they when they began inventing? Did they have a wife and family?”

The frustration of the parent, who appealed to other Twitter users for suggestions of female inventors, would be dismissed by many as an overreaction to a carelessly worded question. But she is far from alone. Parents share similar homework woes with the Everyday Sexism website and Twitter account with startling regularity.

One referenced their son’s physics homework, which used examples of men pushing vans, lifting weights, climbing trees and shooting arrows. The sole female example was a woman pushing a pram. Another parent described an assignment where children were directed to use a particular biographical research website, only to find that of the 21 historical personalities listed just two were women. One person’s son had even been asked to compare the qualities of a “good wife” from Biblical to modern times (with no similar exercise discussing the merits of husbands). Numerous questions involved men doing active, strong tasks such as driving or playing sport, while women cooked, cleaned or, in one particularly bizarre example, simply “sat on a rug”.

To those who cry “overreaction”, a new study published this month by the US-based National Bureau of Economic Research suggests that gender bias at primary school may in fact have long-term implications for pupils. The study saw several groups of students take two exams, one marked blind by outside examiners, and the other marked by teachers who knew the students’ names. In maths, girls outperformed boys on the anonymously marked exam, but boys outperformed girls when assessed by teachers who knew their names, suggesting that they may have overestimated the boys’ abilities and underestimated the girls.

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Tracking the pupils to the end of high school, the researchers found that boys who were given encouragement as youngsters not only performed better later on, but were also more likely to take advanced courses involving maths, compared with girls who had been discouraged. They concluded: “Teachers’ over-assessment of boys in a specific subject has a positive and significant effect on boys’ overall future achievements in that subject while having a significant negative effect on girls.”

Of course, many teachers actively encourage girls into Stem (science, technology, engineering and mathematics) subjects. And gender stereotypes are not only passed on at school, but also proliferate in the advertising, television, books, magazines and conversations that children are exposed to from a young age. One parent recently recounted to me the moment that their three-year old daughter picked up a toy stethoscope, only for another well-meaning adult to swoop in and comment: “Ah, are you going to be a nurse?” Not, of course, that it wouldn’t be a fine choice of profession, but what would the corresponding comment have been had a little boy chanced upon the same toy?

That young people might be deeply influenced by the gender stereotypes thrust upon them should give us all pause. How often do we heedlessly shower little girls with platitudes about prettiness and looks, or comment on how “big and strong” their brothers are growing? We hear comments about the sweetness and politeness of daughters, while sons are proudly described as boisterous, instead.

In the strictly segregated aisles of many toy stores, blue shelves mark off chemistry sets, dinosaurs and building tools as the domain of boys, while girls are left holding the (plastic) baby.

Each individual incident is easily dismissed as harmless. And of course, there’s nothing wrong with an individual child choosing to identify with any of these roles. But it’s the assumptions made for them that matter. Young children are not always equipped, as most adults are, with the critical tools to analyse and probe information – what is presented as fact is often absorbed without question. This might seem extreme, until, as I have, you visit a variety of primary school classrooms and start to realise just how many under-10s genuinely think that girls simply aren’t allowed to be footballers, or doctors, or lawyers. Ask your nearest small friend about these matters – you may be unpleasantly surprised.

The silver lining is that change is happening – several toy stores have abandoned gender segregation, partly thanks to the efforts of campaigns such as Pinkstinks and Let Toys Be Toys. The parent whose tweet first caught my eye later reported an excellent response and apology from the school. There is hope, too, in the reactions of children themselves. According to one project entry, a girl who faced her first experience of street harassment aged eight, when a passing man told her the muffin she was eating would “go straight to your hips”, patiently drew on her biology knowledge to explain: “No, it won’t, it has to go to my stomach first.” One mother described how, asked to complete a drawing for homework showing “Mummy in the kitchen”, her seven-year old son added his daddy to the picture, doing the washing up.

It’s refreshing to see how ridiculous sexism can look through children’s eyes – if we could only restrain ourselves from passing our own inherited assumptions on to them.
http://www.theguardian.com/lifeandstyle/womens-blog/2015/feb/23/sexist-assumptions-young-children-gender-stereotypes


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