Magazine editor to give up on hiring Ivy League school graduates, says they have “kind of distorted view of reality”
An editor of the magazine said the attraction of hiring students from Ivy League schools had almost gone to him, as he saw a growing “sense of entitlement” among their graduates.
“I would just say that 10 years ago I would have seen this as a big plus point on their CV, and now I see it as a minus point that they have to overcome in the interview because obviously it there will all be great children. above [education] in different schools, “Rusty Reno, editor of First Things magazine, told Fox & Friends on Wednesday.
Reno also said Ivy League graduates “have been damaged”, have “a sort of distorted view of reality” and are too busy “worrying about pronouns”.
“How can you work if everyone is tiptoeing around the office afraid of triggering someone?” “And so, I think it’s a big change, I think over the last decade, for me to kind of look at meeting and interviewing students and going, wow, they’ve been damaged.”
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“I think in the circles I run in, it’s a conversation we’ve had. There’s a kind of weird combination of arrogance and conformism in these kids, and conformism is new. They nod to ‘awakened culture’, ‘and that’s what I call a’ waking up ‘surrender spirit, “he added.
The interview came after Reno ran an op-ed titled “Why I Quit Hiring Ivy League Graduates.”
In the article, the editor applauded the “smart, talented and ambitious” who are drawn to Ivy League schools, but said they become “dysfunctional” and are “encouraged to feed their grievances”.
He also said they were “deprived of good role models.”
Reno wrote: “Over the past few years, I’ve been taking stock of my assumptions about the best entry-level employee. I have no doubt that Ivy League universities attract smart, talented and ambitious kids. But do these institutions add value? “
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“My answer is increasingly negative. Dysfunctional children are pampered and encouraged to nurture their grievances, while normal children are attacked and educationally abused. courageous adults. Deprived of good role models, they are less likely to become good leaders themselves. “
Reno said Hillsdale College was “at the top of the list” for finding talent. Other “good sources” of talent are “great state universities” and “quirky little Catholic colleges” such as Thomas Aquinas College, Wyoming Catholic College, and the University of Dallas.
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Keywords: Harvard University, Pronoun, Higher Education, Universities, College
Original author: Laurent Richard
Original location: Magazine editor to give up on hiring Ivy League school graduates, says they have “kind of distorted view of reality”