"You can not help seeing these black ass fucked up, I did not want to see them – but they were inevitable, and how hard it is for young boys to ignore them," White wrote. White also blames the entertainment industry and the fashion industry that it makes it difficult for Catholic women to teach their sons that women must be respected. and wear leggings to protest against White's views.
Ann Jarrett, a junior specialist in philosophy and gender research, is also an activist in the Irish 4 Reproductive Health, the College for the Protection of Reproductive Rights. It helped create the protest and a Facebook event called the Leggins Day. Jarett, 21
, was not surprised at White's point of view because she heard similar arguments in the catechetical classes and in the Catholic school as he grew up. There is a dual standard of modesty, she said. "The way [White] used modesty in the letter as a call to women to do better was the same argument I had seen a lot," Jarrett said.
Faculties and students of different ages, races, and genders express their support for carrying leggings and are published in social media. People from other parts of the country also shared their support.
Jarrett was impressed by the people's responses to the movement.
"I was surprised by the amount of support this received from male and male students," Jarrett said. "My friends sent me shots, people in the classes said," Look at all the guys in my class who wear ghettos today. "
A lot of people, some of whom tend to shame women and bully them online, have not been on board the protests of the ghettos
received sexually inappropriate comments about Twitter when she published her photos with short leggings, but eventually she did not want to focus on negativity
"College women most likely choose our clothes for a long time and we will continue to do so we do, "said Jarreth.
CORRECTION: This story has been updated to adjust the official name of the University of Notre Dame.