Sometimes you really have to wonder about the future of our country.

Jennifer Kabbany of the College Fix reports.

SURVEY: A bunch of Harvard students report they’ve had their feelings hurt

A recent survey of graduating seniors at Harvard University found that a large chunk of the class of 2015 has felt “marginalized” at the Ivy League institution because of their race, socioeconomic status or sexual orientation.

That is not to say they actually were marginalized, which is loosely defined as treating a person as insignificant, left out or brushed aside. But the survey respondents felt as though they had been.

“In a class that witnessed an often explosive national debate about racial discrimination, 24 percent of seniors said that they have felt marginalized because of their race or ethnicity while at Harvard, including 74 percent of black students, 40 percent of Latino students, and 54 percent of East Asian students,” the Crimson reported.

So about three out of four black Harvard students have felt marginalized.

Could it have anything to do with the fact that Harvard uses a “holistic” admissions process, so that students are not accepted solely for their academic prowess but also because of the color of their skin? With that, many black students essentially fill a feel-good quota set by the powers that be. Even though many of these students are highly accomplished, because admissions is subjective and officials want a certain student body make up – it’s still a numbers game. That’s sure to make someone feel marginalized.

And perhaps it’s no surprise Asian students have also felt marginalized – they are the race Harvard bean counters have actively tried to keep out. Harvard’s discrimination against Asian-American applicants is now part of a civil rights complaint filed with the U.S. departments of Education and Justice.