Too “awake” to work? Magazine editor says elite universities ‘hurt’ students
An editor at the magazine explained on “Fox & Friends” Wednesday why it is reconsidering whether to hire Ivy League graduates.
“I would just say that 10 years ago I would have seen this as a big plus point on their resume and now I see it as a minus point that they have to overcome in the interview because obviously, there will be great kids everywhere in higher education. [education] in different schools, ”said“ First Things ”magazine editor Rusty Reno.
Reno said at the time that the negative tendencies of Ivy League graduates were that they had a “sense of entitlement” and “arrogance.”
“They want to write the main editorial from day one rather than reread it. But, hey, you can work with that. Because it reflects positive aspects, which are confidence and ambition. These are good things. . ” Reno said.
However, most of the worldviews of Ivy League graduates have changed over the years, Reno argued.
“Now I see these young people that they have, to be frank, kind of a warped view of reality,” Reno said.
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Reno wrote an op-ed titled “Why I Quit Hiring Ivy League Graduates,” which explains the damage done to students who attended prestigious schools like Harvard and Princeton that make them unattractive colleagues.
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? ”
“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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Reno told host Steve Doocy that “worrying about pronouns” is an example of the changing worldview of many college graduates.
“How can you work if everyone is tiptoeing around the office afraid of triggering someone?” And so I think that’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, “he said. declared.
“I think, in the circles that I run in, it’s a conversation we had. There’s a kind of weird combination of arrogance and conformism in these kids and conformism is new. They’re new. nod to ‘awakened culture’ and this is what I call an ‘awakening’ surrender spirit.