After the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that university students should not be equal, three black and Latino organizations in Boston complained to the U.S. Department of Education on Monday (3rd) that Harvard University admitted undergraduates tended to treat the children of old students and donors, suspected of racial discrimination and also violated federal laws.

The civil rights lawyer organization representing the complaint group submitted a 31-page complaint to the Civil Rights Office of the Ministry of Education, pointing out that Harvard University admitted white applicants with low-quality applicants who were associated with alumni and donors in accordance with the “donation and inheritance priority” code, and the direct result was to exclude black, Hispanic and Asian applicants.

The complaint states that 70% of the applicants who have relatives with donors or alumni in the school are white, and their admission rate is about 6 to 7 times higher than that of other applicants, which means that the enrollment quota of non-white applicants is less. This situation violates the Civil Rights Act of 1964, which prohibits racial, color and nationality discrimination in receiving federally funded projects. “The regulations.

The complaint also pointed out that the U.S. Supreme Court ruled last Thursday (June 29) that the policy of eliminating unfavorable non-white applicants was more urgent. The Supreme Court ruled that the student-institution policy of Harvard University and North Carolina University violated the “Protection of Civil Rights and Equal Laws” clause of the 14th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, and “inappropriately” considered the applicant’s skin color race during the process of entry.