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In the National Collegiate Athletic Association NCAA distributed a "self evaluation" to its member institutions for teams to examine the use of potentially offensive imagery with their mascot choice. This examination was done in accordance with NCAA policy that requires each member institution to maintain an "atmosphere of respect for and sensitivity to the dignity of every person. California State University, Stanislaus eliminated Native American references to their Warrior nicknameinitially using a Warrior Hawk mascot which never caught on;  it has been replaced by a Roman Warrior, Titus.
The University of Illinois at Urbana—Champaign Fighting Illini UIUC kept the nickname as referring to the state, not Native Americans, but officially stopped using the Chief Illiniwek image and mascot inalthough an attachment remains among many students and alumni;     but not all. Patent and Trademark Office in to register the Chief Illiniwek symbol, which the university opposed. In October, an agreement was reached that will allow limited private use of the name as long as accompanied by a disclaimer stating that the university is not involved in such use. A new Chief Illiniwek cannot be named, and the university retains control of the name.
Jones has included the work of a committee that issued a report of its "critical conversations" that included over participants representing all sides, which remain sharply divided. However, some see the vote as a of progress. The vote is advisory, with the university making the official decision. The University of North Dakota challenged the NCAA policy in court and settled in when it was given three years to obtain consent from the Sioux tribes in the state. Inthe State Legislature voted that the university should retain the name but in a referendum the voters decided to proceed with the change, which has been completed but no alternative nickname or logo has been selected.
After a year-long selection process, "Fighting Hawks" was selected as the new nickname on November 18, The NCAA has granted waivers from their mascot policy to five university teams originally on the "hostile and abusive" list that obtained official support from individual tribes for the use of their names and images, based upon the principle of Tribal Sovereignty. However, in the case where mascots refer to a particular Native nation or nations, NCAI respects the right of individual tribal nations to work with universities and athletic programs to decide how to protect and celebrate their respective tribal heritage.
Subsequent to the Native American mascot controversy. General forms. Related topics. Allophilia Amatonormativity Anti-cultural, anti-national, and anti-ethnic terms Bias Christian privilege Civil liberties Dehumanization Diversity Ethnic penalty Eugenics Heteronormativity Internalized oppression Intersectionality Male privilege Masculism Medical model of disability autism Multiculturalism Net bias Neurodiversity Oikophobia Oppression Police brutality Political correctness Polyculturalism Power distance Prejudice Prisoner abuse Racial bias in criminal news Racism by country Religious intolerance Second-generation gender bias Snobbery Social exclusion Social model of disability Social stigma Stereotype threat The talk White privilege Woke.
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