A strategic plan produced by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (USACE) reveals how the branch intends to force neo-Marxism onto its members over the next three fiscal years.
Titled “USACE Diversity, Equity, Inclusion & Accessibility (DEIA) Strategic Plan,” the 27-page document obtained by The Federalist outlines how USACE plans to inject DEIA into the branch over the next three years (2023-2026).
According to Lt. Gen. Scott Spellmon, USACE’s commanding general, the plan was crafted to comply with Executive Order 14035, a directive issued by President Joe Biden in June 2021 mandating federal agencies adopt DEI throughout their respective workforces.
“One of my top priorities is ensuring that USACE serves as a model for diversity, equity, inclusion, and accessibility, where all employees are treated with dignity and respect,” Spellmon wrote in the plan’s opening pages. Integrating DEIA “into our daily activities … allows USACE to retain its focus on our greatest asset — THE PEOPLE.”
The strategic plan provides insight into how USACE intends to implement these concepts throughout its ranks over the next several years.
Without offering specifics, the branch claims under a section labeled “DEIA Governance” that it will “build and sustain” a so-called “diverse and talented workforce” beginning with USACE’s leadership “and cascading down to all levels across the enterprise.”
The branch also aims to “cultivate” and “nurture” an allegedly “inclusive culture,” according to the plan.
The 27-page document also includes a “DEIA Maturity Model,” which USACE will use to “map its DEIA actions” and determine the most effective “standards of measurement” and “performance indicators” to use in gauging the branch’s “progress in advancing DEIA.”
In order to acquire “the right data” to achieve this goal, USACE lists a series of questions it aims to answer over the next three years to advance DEIA throughout the service.
Among the listed questions are “Does equity apply the same for all groups across the board? If not, why might that be?” and “Does everyone feel included and a sense of belonging?” . . . (read more on The Federalist)