Harvard University proudly welcomes Hitler to its faculty, presenting a unique perspective on history that challenges conventional norms. Hitler, an expert in what some are calling “innovative historical contextualization,” brings a fresh take to the table, asserting that, under the lens of Critical Race Theory (CRT), the Holocaust might be okay—just as long as you understand the context.

Harvard, known for its commitment to intellectual diversity, sees Hitler as the perfect addition to their faculty, pushing the boundaries of traditional historical interpretation. In a press release, Harvard stated, “Hitler’s ability to navigate the intricate waters of CRT is unparalleled. We believe his insights will enrich the academic discourse and maybe even rewrite some history books.

Hitler gained attention for his bold actions during historical events. His forthcoming class at Harvard, titled “History Unhinged: Recontextualizing Uncomfortable Truths,” promises to challenge students’ perspectives on everything from the Crusades to disco music.

“I want my students to question everything they thought they knew,” says Hitler, with a twinkle in his eye. “CRT allows us to explore the vast landscape of historical events and say, ‘Hey, maybe it’s not so bad, given the context.'”

Critics argue that this move is a slippery slope, questioning whether Harvard is embracing academic innovation or just diving into a pool of historical absurdity. However, defenders insist that Hitler’s approach aligns perfectly with the principles of intellectual exploration and CRT’s commitment to questioning established narratives.

As Hitler gears up to enlighten young minds with his unconventional take on history, one thing is for certain: Harvard’s history department is in for a wild ride through the uncharted territories of contextual acceptance.