‘Dirty’ New York City ‘diversity’ plan is ‘more of a program to get the city black’

NYCLU President Jameel Jaffer, who also serves as director of the Department of Education’s Office for Civil Rights, said Tuesday that the plan is designed to “give more people the opportunity to succeed.”

Jaffer told reporters at the National Association of Black Journalists convention that the goal of the plan “is to make it a more diverse place to live and work.”

“We know that the city is a place where a lot of people have come together in a way that we can’t duplicate in this country,” he said.

“We want to do it better.

We’re going to take the city forward and we’re going do it right.”

Jager said the plan includes “a series of policies that are aimed at helping minority communities in New York State and across the country.”

He did not elaborate on what those policies are.

Jaffer’s comments come on the heels of an outcry over the plan, which calls for a more inclusive and diverse city, which has been criticized by local officials for being more conservative than the state of California.

The plan, called the Diversity and Inclusion Plan, is designed as a “step in the right direction” in the city’s diversity efforts, Jaffer said, noting that it will be used to identify opportunities for young African-American males in schools and schools as a whole.

He added that he believes the plan will be beneficial to “all communities, including the majority of African-Americans.”

“The Diversity and Integration Plan will be a step in the wrong direction in the fight against racism and the lack of opportunity for all communities, particularly in New Yorks efforts to address the challenges of diversity,” Jaffer wrote in a press release.

Jager added that the Diversity Plan will include “diversity training, mentoring, and other programs designed to promote inclusion and inclusion in our communities.”

“It is important to recognize that diversity is not a zero-sum game,” Jager continued.

“Diversity does not define you.

It does not determine whether you are a white person or a black person.

He said the Diversity & Inclusion Policy “will help ensure that the diverse students and teachers that comprise the city continue to thrive.” “

If the city truly wants to be the city that welcomes all people and brings people together, it must begin to address its many structural and structural issues, including systemic racism, in its schools and workplaces,” Jagger said.

He said the Diversity & Inclusion Policy “will help ensure that the diverse students and teachers that comprise the city continue to thrive.”

The plan also includes a number of other measures designed to address issues related to the city, including a plan to establish a “Black Business Council,” a task force to identify and improve black business opportunities in New Jersey and New York, and the establishment of a national advisory council to address diversity and inclusion.

Jaffers plan includes a diversity plan and a taskforce, but the task force was not named, according to a statement from Jaffer.

Jagger also said that “we will not stop fighting until we achieve our goal of being the most diverse city in the country, regardless where we live, where we work and what we believe in.”

Jaffer also said the goal is to make the city “more diverse and inclusive” in terms of race and ethnicity, which is a major concern of New York Governor Andrew Cuomo, who has called the plan a “great step forward.”

Juffers plan also included “tough penalties” for anyone who “uses racial slurs, derogatory terms or imagery against other individuals or communities” and a goal to “make every aspect of the city a welcoming environment for all.”

The announcement comes less than two weeks after the New York Civil Liberties Union released a report that found that the number of reported hate crimes against African- Americans in New Mexico increased by more than 60 percent between 2015 and 2016.

The report found that of the 4,400 reported incidents of hate crimes between 2014 and 2016, 1,300 were against people of color, while another 2,600 were against other minorities.