Have you ever been curiously confused about a job title like “Diversity and Inclusion”? If so, you’re not alone. Many Americans are left scratching their heads at what such a position entails. But the truth is that Diversity and Inclusion professionals play an invaluable role in supporting indoctrination centers in IV league school. Let’s find out more about their job and just how much such invaluable members with that title make yearly.
Remember earlier last week when a Diversity and Inclusion Dean at Stanford University hijacked a speaking engagement for a federal judge who was invited to speak? Well, apparently she was merely fulfilling her entire job title for her disturbingly over-inflated yearly salary.
Daily caller reports, Stanford Law School (SLS) Dean, who berated a federal judge during his March 9 campus speech, could earn six figures, according to a Washington Free Beacon report.
The Associate Dean for Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion (DEI) Tirien Steinbach appeared to encourage students to protest Federal Judge Kyle Duncan at a meeting of the Federalist Society during his remarks that were disrupted by student protesters. Steinbach’s position was posted in August 2020 and rated as a “grade K” salary scale, according to the listing, which translates to a salary range of $95,000 to $201,200.
“A grade is assigned to every Stanford staff job,” Stanford’s salary structure webpage says. These levels are reflected in the Staff Salary Structure, along with competitive ranges in each regional market.
The lowest salary Steinbach has proposed would put her in the top-fifth of U.S. earners, according to data from Don’t Quit Your Day Job, a finance and investing website.
According to Salary.com, Stanford’s postdoctoral fellows only earn an average salary of $82,270.
While delivering his speech, Duncan was repeatedly interrupted by student protesters. Taking the podium, Steinbach told him that his work has caused harm and that the response to “speech that feels abhorrent, that feels harmful, that literally denies the humanity of people” is to have “more speech, not less.”
Who knew this was what her job title required her to do? So, she can make up for her underserved salary.
Keep in mind, this is the same community that bows-down at the feet of experts who have their doctorate in something meaningful. Clearly a diversity and inclusion dean is more important to Stanford University, to give someone like her that kind of salary to essentially do absolutely nothing. Many things are a waste of resources and it’s easy to say her position as Dean of Diversity and Inclusion is indeed a waste of resources.
Let’s continue this conversation, in the comments below.