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A Collective Student Response to the “Chicago Statement”

A Collective Student Response to the “Chicago Statement”

We at The Feminist Wire are delighted to proceed the work of The Damned. Under you’ll learn and positively be impressed by this collective assertion from Williams School College students. That is their response to the “Chicago Statement.” We honor these college students. We help them and their braveness to #doitfortheDAMNED #doitfortheDAMMM


To the Williams group,

Lately, a petition has circulated all through the school urging the School to undertake a press release launched by the College of Chicago in 2015, which claims to defend the proper to “free speech and free expression” on school campuses. The authors of the Williams petition assert that “while there is an understandable desire to protect our students from speech they find offensive, doing so risks putting down legitimate dialogue and failing to prepare our students to deal effectively with a diversity of opinions, including views they might vehemently disagree with.” We, the undersigned, take grave concern with the premises of this petition and the potential hurt it might inflict upon our group.

 

(H)afrocentric Comedian Strip #56

 

We’re directly angered by the context during which this petition has emerged and extremely crucial of its content material. This course of just isn’t solely engaged towards Williams School’s Mission and Rules, but in addition towards these of the petition itself. Not permitting college students into the dialogue and circulation of the petition limits the potential for conflicting viewpoints and is thus competely antithetical to a free speech premise. In accordance to the school’s Mission Assertion, “Faculty members invite students to become partners in the process of intellectual discovery.” We see none of this. With more and more seen violence in the direction of these most marginalized by our society, why is that this dialogue occurring now? “Free Speech,” as a time period, has been co-opted by right-wing and liberal events as a discursive cowl for racism, xenophobia, sexism, anti-semitism, homophobia, transphobia, ableism, and classism. The creation of this petition at Williams can’t be separated from these dehumanizing associations. Nor can it’s separated from a nationwide sample the place sure amendments are upheld and guarded in any respect prices and others are utterly denigrated, ignored, and focused. Take the privileging of the 2nd modification over the 14th modification, for instance. Mirroring this dangerous prioritization, Williams’ sudden and pressing want to shield “free speech” over all different points for college kids and group members is proof of white fragility, ideological nervousness, and discursive violence. This petition and the Chicago Assertion are purely semantics and posturing. Why can’t we even have a campus-wide dialogue on this challenge, one that isn’t dominated by conservative and white school? Can this as an alternative be a chance to take a important eye to how free speech is constructed and weaponized at establishments like Williams?

 

We wish to draw consideration to particular parts of the petition. Using “controversy” in the piece is oversimplified and reductive. The petition prioritizes the safety of concepts over the safety of individuals and fails to acknowledge that behind each concept is an individual with a specific subjectivity. Our beliefs, and the penalties of our actions, are decisions we make. Any declare to the “protection of ideas” that isn’t based in the insurance coverage of individuals’s security poses an actual menace – one which targets most pointedly marginalized individuals. An ideology of free speech absolutism that prioritizes concepts over individuals, giving “deeply offensive” language a platform at this establishment, will inevitably imperil marginalized college students.

 

Liberal ideology asserts that morality is logical— that dehumanizing concepts might be fastened with logic and subsequently want to be debated. Nevertheless, oppression is the results of centuries of actual emotional and materials pursuits, and dehumanization can’t be mentioned away. In fact, a liberal framework for “rational debate” rests upon a cognitive hierarchy that claims intelligence equals morality and dialogue equals good actions. The truth is that the academy has a darkish historical past of enacting racism. Subjects like eugenics, as soon as debated as “civil rational discussion,” have now been acknowledged as indefensibly racist frameworks. Lastly, those that dictate what will get to be debated are usually overrepresented people from backgrounds of privilege. Subsequently, this petition has grave potential to additional silence the voices of individuals of colour, queer individuals, disabled individuals, poor individuals, and others outdoors the middle of energy.

 

And whereas the College of Chicago assertion says that college students “may not obstruct or otherwise interfere with the freedom of others to express views they reject,” the challenge is that these are usually not views we reject; they’re views that reject us, and our very proper to converse/breathe. The UChicago Assertion, in failing to see this, has rejected our proper to counter-protest, to “interfere.” Thus, our rights protected by the 1st modification are eradicated by a petition that claims to help “free speech.” This doc doesn’t promote free speech: it punishes it. In a time when members of Congress on each side of the aisle are asking for activists to be tried underneath the Patriot Act, and counter-terrorism laws has continued to improve world governments’ talents to violently deny the proper to peaceable protest, the School can’t help and thereby strengthen such absolute, reckless, and harmful insurance policies.  We’re additionally skeptical of the “free speech” debate extra broadly. The school petition is predicated on the false premise that the free dissemination of viewpoints signifies that all speech has an equal probability of being heard. Merely letting all speech be spoken doesn’t, in apply, accomplish the petition’s said objective of making certain that totally different and numerous viewpoints, notably these of marginalized individuals, are heard. Finally, energy determines whose speech is given area and brought significantly. By placing assets and publicity behind sure audio system, we affirm their ideas and concepts, bolstering their status with the weight of our establishment’s educational legitimacy. When it comes to the precise selection of who comes to converse or how we in any other case interact in discourse at Williams, we should curate these audio system rigorously, as a result of finally all talking engagements on campus are curated. Giving one individual area/time to converse on campus signifies that one other individual isn’t provided that area/time. We have now to develop into attuned to the absences that accompany individuals’s presence on campus.

 

Whom does this campus prioritize, and whom does this assertion really goal to shield? John Derbyshire is a self-proclaimed “racist” and “homophobe” who was invited to converse at Williams by Uncomfortable Studying in 2016. He wrote an article proclaiming, amongst many different atrocious, unfaithful issues, that “the mean intelligence of Blacks is much lower than for whites” and adamant recommendation like “[do] not attend events likely to draw a lot of Blacks.” Adam Falk disinvited him to campus, however a free speech absolutism coverage, like the one on this petition, would have restricted the President and allowed Derbyshire to spew homophobia and anti-Black racism on campus. To cite Aiyana Porter eventually week’s Black Student Union city corridor, “John Derbyshire literally said that Black people are not humans. I’m not going to consider that in my classroom….Who are we okay with making uncomfortable? Why are we so driven to making those particular people uncomfortable? If we are so insistent on making them uncomfortable, then we at least need some institutional support to get through all of the discomfort that you are thrusting upon us.” Williams School regularly fails to help its most marginalized college students, employees, and school members, regardless of claiming to have a deep dedication to “diversity.” Cheryl Shanks’ letter to the editor states that “To sign on to this statement is not to reject safe spaces. The College should allow for, and even provide, safe spaces. In fact, it does.” As famous by dozens of scholars at the BSU city corridor and the phenomenal letter, Classes from the Damned, 2018; written by Professor Kimberly S. Love and Dr. G — that is merely unfaithful! Many college students with marginalized identities really feel as if the School doesn’t present enough help for them. College students of colour really feel tokenized in entries, Campus Security and Safety has a historical past of racist actions, queer school of shade are subjected to racism and homophobia/transphobia, minority college students lack autonomous area, and so forth. If we’re to interact on this dialogue, allow us to take a crucial lens to the ways in which “free speech” has been leveraged to silence dissent, not strengthen it.

 

Signed,

  1. Isabel Peña ‘19
  2. audrey koh ‘21, english & american research
  3. Annalee Tai ‘21
  4. Abel Romero ’19, Political Science and American Research
  5. Carlos Cabrera-Lomelí ’20, Political Financial system & Latinx Research
  6. Eli Cytrynbaum ’20, Arithmetic
  7. Eliza Klein ‘19, Historical past
  8. Vina Nweke ‘22
  9. Religion Rodriguez ’22
  10. Emma York ‘19
  11. Grace Fan ‘19, Sociology
  12. JS (Jason) Liu ‘20
  13. Karen Linares ‘18.5
  14. Kyle Walker ‘19, Economics
  15. Christopher Ochoa ‘20
  16. Liliana Bierer ‘19
  17. Maria Noya ‘21
  18. Leonard Bopp ‘19
  19. Moises Roman Mendoza ‘19
  20. Rocky Douglas ‘19, Economics & Africana Research
  21. Olaide Adejobi ’19, English & Africana Research
  22. Kaylen Smith ‘22
  23. Olivia Goodheart ‘18.5, Political Science and WGSS
  24. Onyeka Obi ‘21, Economics and Theatre/American Research
  25. Phacelia Cramer ‘19
  26. Tania Calle ’20, Political Science & Public Well being
  27. Tyler Tsay ‘19, American Research
  28. Valeria Sosa ‘19
  29. William Chen ‘19, Economics & Arithmetic
  30. Jasmine Jackson ‘20, Economics & Africana Research
  31. Brandon Wingfield ‘22
  32. Jessica De Los Santos ‘22
  33. Isaiah Blake ‘21
  34. Shalya Powell ’22
  35. Emily Marquis ‘22
  36. Korinna Garfield ‘19
  37. Kate Roger ‘21
  38. Alejandra Patlán ‘19, Psychology and Latinx Research
  39. Amari Yirgu ‘22
  40. Alyssa Perea ’21
  41. Jesus Payan ’20
  42. Maria Rodriguez Hertz ‘21
  43. katie manning ‘20, wgss & environmental research focus
  44. Jamie Kasulis ‘20
  45. Mirna Rodriguez ‘21
  46. Panalee Maskati ‘20
  47. Adna Mohamed ‘22
  48. Hamza Mankor ‘22
  49. Moiz Rehan ‘19
  50. Fernanda Gonzalez ‘22
  51. Samuel Ojo ‘22
  52. Rodsy Modhurima ‘19, Biology
  53. Rebecca Dodgson
  54. Leonel D. Martinez ‘20
  55. Anna Jackowski ‘21
  56. Alia Richardson ‘19
  57. Erin Hanson ‘19
  58. Nehemiah Wilson ‘21
  59. Astrid DuBois ‘20
  60. Anna Goldelman ‘19
  61. Crystal Ma ‘21
  62. Alexandra Krstic ‘19, Biology
  63. Surabhi Iyer ‘21
  64. Julia Blike ‘19
  65. Moss Brenner-Bryant ‘19
  66. Estefani Hernandez ‘19
  67. Inaya Payne-Wilks ‘20
  68. Meklit Tesfaye ‘20
  69. Kate Delgado ‘22
  70. Natalie Wilkinson ‘19 Comparative Literature
  71. Iona Binnie ‘19
  72. Fiona Keller ‘21
  73. Adrienne Banks ‘20
  74. Halle Schweizer ‘21
  75. Nelly Lin-Schweitzer ‘21
  76. Evyan Recinos ‘22
  77. Drew Cohen ‘20
  78. Elsa Bjornlund ‘20
  79. Emma Reichheld ‘19
  80. Philemon Abel ‘19
  81. Afoma Maduegbuna ‘21
  82. Forest Williams ‘20
  83. Anna Solar ‘19 Artwork Historical past & Comparative Literature
  84. Arslay Joseph ‘20
  85. Kofi Lee-Berman ‘22
  86. Katelyn Harris ‘22
  87. Amber Lee ’21, Environmental Research, SCST focus
  88. Alexandra Griffin ‘19
  89. Louisa Goss ‘19
  90. Franklin De La Cruz ‘21
  91. Evan Chester ‘21
  92. Wendy Hernández ‘20, Comparative Literature
  93. Rachel Jones ‘18
  94. Belle Furman ‘20
  95. Sarah Fleming ‘17.5, Arithmetic
  96. Jesús Estrada ‘20.5
  97. Ellie Sherman ‘20
  98. Brianna Rettig ‘18
  99. Connor Middleton ‘22
  100. Nakita VanBiene ‘15
  101. Marissa Lowe ‘14
  102. Natalie Turner-Wyatt ‘19, Historical past
  103. Isabel Cushing ‘21
  104. Emily P. White ‘19
  105. Oluseyi Olaose ‘22
  106. Sarah Hubert ‘21
  107. Adrian Oxley ‘20
  108. Kimberly Andreassen ‘20 American Research & Biology
  109. Ana Delgado Fernández ‘22
  110. Wintana Yohannes ‘21
  111. Josiel Aponte ‘21
  112. Tiffany Chhuor ‘22
  113. VanNashlee Ya ‘22
  114. Vanessa Quevedo ‘21
  115. Selena Castro ‘17; Chemistry & American Research
  116. Sarah McLaughlin ‘19; Chemistry & English
  117. Madeline Rawson, ‘21; Environmental Research
  118. Austin Anderson ‘19
  119. Michelle Lopez, ‘21
  120. Kerry Swartz ‘19
  121. Oscar Hurtado, ‘17
  122. Vannesa Gurrola-Mariscal ‘22
  123. Amy Garcia ‘22
  124. Paul Griffith ‘19
  125. Toni Wilson ‘19, WGSS & Africana Research
  126. Blain Solomon ‘22.
  127. Kyle Scadlock ‘19
  128. Chelsea Romulus  ‘22
  129. Kevin Zhang Yang ‘22
  130. Dante Hirata-Epstein ‘20
  131. Neftaly Lara ‘19, French & Latina/o Research
  132. Anqi Tang ‘19, Artwork Historical past & Follow
  133. Caroline Weinberg ‘19; Chemistry & Environmental Research
  134. Raquel Livingston ‘21
  135. Kenia Cruz Guardado ‘22
  136. Jaya Mallela ‘20
  137. Valentina Ostovary, German Dept. T.A.
  138. Liza Berg ‘21
  139. Tionne Townsend ‘21
  140. Bernal Cortés ‘22
  141. Lauren Menjivar ‘22
  142. Shadae McClean ‘21
  143. Jonah Goldstein ‘22
  144. Vanessa Quinland ‘22
  145. Angel Ibarra ‘21
  146. Kira Stanfield-Pazmiño ‘22
  147. Hannah Moore ‘22
  148. Aaron Stanton ‘22
  149. Justinas Banys ‘19
  150. Ivana Onubogu ‘21
  151. Suiyi Tang ‘20, American Research & Comparative Literature
  152. Dara Etienne ‘22
  153. Andrew Bloniarz ‘18, Geoscience and Russian
  154. Loïs Umutesi Kayiranga ‘22
  155. Ryan Rilinger ‘20, Chemistry & Biology
  156. Aramis Sanchez ‘17
  157. Jaqueline Serrano Aguilar ‘17, Chemistry & Latina/o Research
  158. Nathan Thimothe ‘22
  159. Amy Qiu ‘19
  160. Ayami Hatanaka ‘18
  161. Aniah Worth ‘22
  162. Brian Valladares ‘21
  163. Abigail Sanchez ‘16
  164. Abigail Murray-Stark ‘22
  165. Sabrine Brismeur ‘22
  166. Ashay Naren Patel ‘18, Physics & Math
  167. Emma Larson ‘21
  168. Isabel Ouweleen ‘21
  169. Kailyn Gibson ‘22
  170. Andrea Alvarez ‘20, Biology & French
  171. Erin Lamberth ‘19, Psychology & English
  172. Emaun Irani ‘20
  173. Julia Randall ‘19
  174. Tiffany Zheng ‘20
  175. Aria Kim ‘19, Pc Science, Cognitive Science
  176. Joey Fox ‘21
  177. Yvette Perez ‘17, American Research & Latina/o Research
  178. Li Yu ’20 English & Artwork Historical past
  179. Jacques Guyot ‘17, Biology & Comparative Literature
  180. Fernanda Lai ’17 English
  181. Aisha Abdrashitova ‘22
  182. Cassidy Charles ‘17 Asian Research
  183. Cynthia Okoye ‘18 Chemistry
  184. Funmi Adejobi ‘17 Biology & English
  185. Aiyana Porter ‘20
  186. Elizabeth (Bee) Sachsse ’18, English & French
  187. Kristina Hwang ‘19, Chinese language
  188. Julio Tavarez ‘19, Studio Artwork & Japanese
  189. Caroline McArdle ‘18, English
  190. Rhea Jiang, ’20, Artwork Historical past
  191. Michael Crisci ‘21, Economics & Philosophy
  192. Alice Carnell ‘22
  193. Samuel Swire ‘17.5
  194. Arkey M. Barnett ‘19, Economics
  195. Kristen Bayrakdarian ‘20
  196. Sophia Robert ‘18, Biology & Philosophy
  197. Fred Wang ’20, Political Science
  198. David Krane ‘19
  199. Nohely Peraza ‘20, American Research and English, Africana Research & Latina/o Research
  200. Madeline Kaplan ‘21
  201. Mira Sneirson ‘22
  202. Olivia Barnhill ‘19
  203. Calen Geiser-Cseh ‘22
  204. Sydney Jones ‘21, Faith & French
  205. Matias Korfmacher ’19, Political Science & Philosophy
  206. Serapia Kim ‘19, Political Financial system
  207. Olivia Tse ‘19.5
  208. Lilianne Au ‘22
  209. Michelle Laker ‘22
  210. Mandela Namaste ‘19 Political Science & Africana Research, Management Research
  211. Ezekiel King Phillips ‘18, Geosciences, Chinese language, & Africana Research
  212. Hae-Min Jung, ‘17 Statistics
  213. Julia Gunther ‘20
  214. Spencer Carrillo ‘20, Pc Science, Economics, & International Research
  215. Devin Helle ‘19
  216. Zachary Fatihi ‘22
  217. Rosa Kirk-Davidoff ‘21, Environmental Research
  218. Madison Onsager ‘21, Political Science & Psychology
  219. Linda Worden ‘19, Political Financial system
  220. George Arrowsmith ‘21
  221. Erin Kennedy ‘19
  222. Jazmin Bramble ‘20, Statistics and American Research, Africana Research
  223. Sophie Lu ‘19
  224. Dominique Burgess ‘20, Political Science & Africana Research
  225. Dong Joo Lee ‘20, Faith & Arithmetic
  226. Yaznairy Cabrera ‘20 Economics & Africana Research
  227. Germanie Louis ‘21
  228. Azar Dixit ‘20, Biology
  229. Tucker Lemos ‘19  English & Biology
  230. Jennifer Lederer ‘19.5 English & Historical past
  231. Lindsay Avant ‘21
  232. Ariana Romeo ‘19, Historical past
  233. Claudia Inglessis ‘22
  234. Maya Cords ‘22
  235. Katie Costantini ‘16
  236. June Han ‘19, English
  237. Alexandra Medeiros ’20, Music & Psychology
  238. Andrea Selena Treviño ‘19.5
  239. Rio Salazar, ‘20
  240. Alex Kling ‘16
  241. Brittany Chung ‘18
  242. Tesnim Zekeria ’19, Comparative Literature
  243. Autumn Jocas ‘20.5, WGSS & French Language and Literature
  244. Claudia Reyes ‘18
  245. Nathan Leach ‘17, Faith & English
  246. Manami Díaz Tsuzuki ‘18, Chemistry
  247. Papa Freduah Anderson ‘21
  248. Francesca Eluhu ‘19, Arithmetic and Economics
  249. Chelsey Jordan ‘21Political Science
  250. Emily Sundquist ‘18 Arithmetic, Biology
  251. Justice Namaste ‘17, American Research
  252. Leslie Garcia ‘22
  253. Harper Johnson ‘19
  254. Roberta (Bertie) Miller ‘18
  255. Ryan Buggy ’19, French & Psychology
  256. Phuong Vo ‘18
  257. Javier Robelo ‘22
  258. Jadon Cooper ‘22
  259. Mariane St. Juste ‘21
  260. Religion Rodriguez ‘22
  261. Christine Nyce ‘19, Artwork Historical past
  262. Minh Tran ‘19, English
  263. Patrick Postec, ‘21
  264. Apurva Tandon ’17, English & Neuroscience
  265. Shane Beard ‘20, Political Science, Africana Research & Management Research
  266. Hannah Gruendemann ‘20, Music and English
  267. Morgan Richman ‘19, Psychology
  268. Alexa Walkovitz ‘21
  269. Sam Alterman ‘18, Physics
  270. Sofia Phay ‘19
  271. Kevin M Hernandez ‘18, Political Science & Historical past
  272. Ian Outhwaite ‘17, Biology & Biochemistry and Molecular Biology
  273. Yasmin Ruvalcaba ‘17, Political Science & Latinx Research
  274. Anna Black ‘19
  275. Anna Kim ‘19, English & Philosophy
  276. Olivia Duarte-Loehr, ‘21
  277. Kayla Gillman ‘21
  278. Elizabeth Bigham ‘21
  279. gabe wexler ‘19
  280. Jane Shim ‘21
  281. Teiheim Edwards ‘20, Pc Science
  282. Ana Robust Garcia ‘22
  283. Kristen Park ‘19
  284. Tom Benz ‘19
  285. Yeojin Julia Choi ‘20, Psychology & Music, Neuroscience
  286. Jeromy DiGiacomo ‘20
  287. Jamie Nichols ‘21
  288. Louisa Kania ’19.5
  289. Gavin Li ‘22
  290. Story Ponvert ‘18.5
  291. Kara Hadden ‘22
  292. Amina Diop ’21
  293. Blaine Williams ‘20
  294. CJ Salapare ‘20, Artwork Historical past
  295. Julian Smedley ‘19
  296. Lina Velcheva ‘19
  297. Sophia Millay ‘21
  298. Regina Fink ‘22
  299. Stephany Rivero ‘22
  300. Cecilia Xia ‘22
  301. Kwasi Fahie, ‘20
  302. Jay Schroeter, ‘22
  303. Kate Latimore ‘19
  304. Sofia Barandiaran, ‘20
  305. Skye An ‘21
  306. Abraham Eafa ‘21, Chemistry
  307. Fernando Villegas ‘21 Psychology & Biology
  308. Juan Peticco, ‘21 Chemistry & English
  309. Daisy Banta, ‘18 Biology & Neuroscience
  310. Kathy Bi ‘18
  311. Tressa Palcheck ‘17
  312. Emily Agreda ‘22
  313. Adilene Valencia-Sanchez, ‘20 Asian Research & Comparative Lit.
  314. Keiana West ‘18
  315. Hannah Tager ‘20
  316. Anna Leonard ‘19, Psychology & Neuroscience
  317. Madeline Walsh ‘18
  318. Vince McNelis ‘21, Economics & Artwork Historical past
  319. Jovana Calvillo ‘19
  320. Wylie Thornquist ‘20
  321. William Cozadd ‘21
  322. Claudia Forrester ‘18, WGSS & Biology
  323. Sierra McDonald, Biology, ‘16
  324. Kelly Tellez, Biology ‘17
  325. David Azzara ’19, Chemistry
  326. Rebecca Van Pamel, ‘19
  327. Nebiyou Metaferia ‘19
  328. Caleigh Forbes-Cockell ‘19
  329. Jane Tekin ‘19
  330. Anna Cuéllar-Parajón ‘20
  331. Wilson Lam ‘21
  332. Joseph Baca ‘15, Theatre
  333. Julia Simon ‘14 Theatre
  334. Irene Castillo ‘16 Theatre & Latinx Research
  335. Aidyn Osgood ‘15, Historical past
  336. Garrett Welson ‘15, Political Science
  337. Jesse Facey ‘19
  338. Marisol Sierra ‘17
  339. Katelyn Lengthy ‘19 American Research
  340. Aidan Dunkelberg ‘22
  341. Nick Gardner ‘19
  342. Leah Nadell ‘22
  343. Joseph Gentry ‘22
  344. Noah Andrew ‘22
  345. Magdalena Blaise ‘22
  346. Aida Sawadogo ‘22
  347. Mia Gancayco ‘18
  348. Rachel Porter ‘21
  349. Eman Ali ‘20
  350. Chanel Palmer ‘19 English & Political Science
  351. Karla De La Fuente ‘22
  352. Valeria Baltodano ‘20 WGSS, English, & Latina/o/x Research
  353. Emily Loveridge ’14 Historical past
  354. Isabella Salmi ‘17
  355. Andrea Quintanar ‘19
  356. Camille Nance ‘21
  357. Parmalier Arrington ‘15
  358. Soha Sanchorawala ‘19
  359. Emily Zheng ‘20
  360. Melissa Mendino ‘22
  361. Diana Gonzalez-Castillo ‘22
  362. Celeste Pepitone-Nahas ‘17
  363. Mia Herring-Sampong ‘20, Artwork Historical past & Africana Research
  364. Spencer Lee-Rey ‘18, Biology, Psychology & Neuroscience

This letter was written by an amorphous group of scholars activists who got here collectively to hex all fascists. We’re persevering with underneath the identify “Coalition Against Racist Education Now” (CARE Now) in the legacy of Black-led organizing efforts on the Williams School campus.

 


(H)afrocentric Comedian Strip #31 

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About the author

Tejas Sachdeva

Tejas Sachdeva

The technical guru, with over 2 years of experience in web designing and coding. Undoubtedly the greatest technical asset present at VerfiedTasks. His work ethics are second to none, an honest guy with a huge heart who is always willing to help others. He discovered the Blockchain world at the very start and being his usual self who is always ready to explore and learn, he began doing his own research which has provided him with a ton of knowledge in this department. His helping nature is what motivated us to start this small initiative known as VerifiedTasks.