The Black Student Union at USF demands that the administrators expel student haters and step up in ethical and moral ways to protect their Black students. Institutional protocols and policies in place do not provide what’s necessary to intentionally provide a safe place to study, learn, explore, grow or live without fear. It’s a failure, and a clear and present danger.
The members of the Black Student Union at University of San Francisco, and most likely a fair number of allies, has clearly spoken to the administration about what is necessary as the administration continues to enable racist terrorism against the Black student body with a perpetual lack of action to respect and protect Black students. This BSU is not waiting another 500 years.
Daryle Washington says, “I want an apology, and for policies and procedures to change at Recology so that this will never happen to anyone else again.” Recology responded, “We don’t even want you here.” Join the protest: “Enough Is Enough! Stop Racist Noose Incidents and Workplace Bullying at SF Recology” on Monday, July 27, 12 noon, at Recology Co., 501 Tunnel Ave., San Francisco
Daryle Washington is the victim of a racist employer who has jeopardized his ability to provide for himself and his five children. According to Mr. Washington, he is not the only one mistreated by this employer, Recology Corp. of San Francisco. There has been a pattern of poor training, physical stress, injuries and emotional distress of racial jokes and remarks, as well as nooses placed in full view of Black employees.
After many months of discussions with the City regarding the rescission of an award to rebuild the Bayview Library, Liberty Builders has retained San Francisco civil rights attorney DeWitt Lacy to pursue legal remedies for discriminatory breach of contract.
My sorrow is for what’s happening to the Black contractors and their crews in the Bay Area trying to get bonding but being rejected by the bonding companies. The Black and Brown vote is too large for us to keep on being set aside and ignored.
We elected a Black president. Now tell me what we can't do. I want to see us use that muscle to prove to ourselves and the world once again that Black people are master builders. We built the White House. We built the South and much of the North. And nobody's going to lock us out of construction any longer. We're demanding our piece of the pie. Will you back me up on that?