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Americans Strongly Dislike PC Culture
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a425couple
2018-12-05 00:54:29 UTC
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https://www.theatlantic.com/ideas/archive/2018/10/large-majorities-dislike-political-correctness/572581/

Americans Strongly Dislike PC Culture
Youth isn’t a good proxy for support of political correctness, and race
isn’t either.

OCT 10, 2018
Yascha Mounk
Lecturer on government at Harvard University
Demonstrator at pro-Trump rally for free speech
A man dressed as Captain America speaks to a demonstrator during the
pro-Trump 'Mother of All Rallies'ZACH GIBSON / AFP / GETTY

On social media, the country seems to divide into two neat camps: Call
them the woke and the resentful. Team Resentment is manned—pun very much
intended—by people who are predominantly old and almost exclusively
white. Team Woke is young, likely to be female, and predominantly black,
brown, or Asian (though white “allies” do their dutiful part). These
teams are roughly equal in number, and they disagree most vehemently, as
well as most routinely, about the catchall known as political correctness.

Reality is nothing like this. As scholars Stephen Hawkins, Daniel
Yudkin, Miriam Juan-Torres, and Tim Dixon argue in a report published
Wednesday, “Hidden Tribes: A Study of America’s Polarized Landscape,”
most Americans don’t fit into either of these camps. They also share
more common ground than the daily fights on social media might
suggest—including a general aversion to PC culture.

Read: An optimist’s guide to political correctness

The study was written by More in Common, an organization founded in
memory of Jo Cox, the British MP who was murdered in the run-up to the
Brexit referendum. It is based on a nationally representative poll with
8,000 respondents, 30 one-hour interviews, and six focus groups
conducted from December 2017 to September 2018.


MORE BY YASCHA MOUNK
James A. Lindsay, Helen Pluckrose, and Peter Boghossian, the scholars
behind the hoax
What an Audacious Hoax Reveals About Academia
YASCHA MOUNK
America Is Not a Democracy
YASCHA MOUNK

If you look at what Americans have to say on issues such as immigration,
the extent of white privilege, and the prevalence of sexual harassment,
the authors argue, seven distinct clusters emerge: progressive
activists, traditional liberals, passive liberals, the politically
disengaged, moderates, traditional conservatives, and devoted conservatives.

According to the report, 25 percent of Americans are traditional or
devoted conservatives, and their views are far outside the American
mainstream. Some 8 percent of Americans are progressive activists, and
their views are even less typical. By contrast, the two-thirds of
Americans who don’t belong to either extreme constitute an “exhausted
majority.” Their members “share a sense of fatigue with our polarized
national conversation, a willingness to be flexible in their political
viewpoints, and a lack of voice in the national conversation.”

Most members of the “exhausted majority,” and then some, dislike
political correctness. Among the general population, a full 80 percent
believe that “political correctness is a problem in our country.” Even
young people are uncomfortable with it, including 74 percent ages 24 to
29, and 79 percent under age 24. On this particular issue, the woke are
in a clear minority across all ages.

Youth isn’t a good proxy for support of political correctness—and it
turns out race isn’t, either.

Whites are ever so slightly less likely than average to believe that
political correctness is a problem in the country: 79 percent of them
share this sentiment. Instead, it is Asians (82 percent), Hispanics (87
percent), and American Indians (88 percent) who are most likely to
oppose political correctness. As one 40-year-old American Indian in
Oklahoma said in his focus group, according to the report:

It seems like everyday you wake up something has changed … Do you say
Jew? Or Jewish? Is it a black guy? African-American? … You are on your
toes because you never know what to say. So political correctness in
that sense is scary.

The one part of the standard narrative that the data partially affirm is
that African Americans are most likely to support political correctness.
But the difference between them and other groups is much smaller than
generally supposed: Three quarters of African Americans oppose political
correctness. This means that they are only four percentage points less
likely than whites, and only five percentage points less likely than the
average, to believe that political correctness is a problem.

If age and race do not predict support for political correctness, what
does? Income and education.

While 83 percent of respondents who make less than $50,000 dislike
political correctness, just 70 percent of those who make more than
$100,000 are skeptical about it. And while 87 percent who have never
attended college think that political correctness has grown to be a
problem, only 66 percent of those with a postgraduate degree share that
sentiment.

Political tribe—as defined by the authors—is an even better predictor of
views on political correctness. Among devoted conservatives, 97 percent
believe that political correctness is a problem. Among traditional
liberals, 61 percent do. Progressive activists are the only group that
strongly backs political correctness: Only 30 percent see it as a problem.

Read: The threat of tribalism

So what does this group look like? Compared with the rest of the
(nationally representative) polling sample, progressive activists are
much more likely to be rich, highly educated—and white. They are nearly
twice as likely as the average to make more than $100,000 a year. They
are nearly three times as likely to have a postgraduate degree. And
while 12 percent of the overall sample in the study is African American,
only 3 percent of progressive activists are. With the exception of the
small tribe of devoted conservatives, progressive activists are the most
racially homogeneous group in the country.

One obvious question is what people mean by “political correctness.” In
the extended interviews and focus groups, participants made clear that
they were concerned about their day-to-day ability to express
themselves: They worry that a lack of familiarity with a topic, or an
unthinking word choice, could lead to serious social sanctions for them.
But since the survey question did not define political correctness for
respondents, we cannot be sure what, exactly, the 80 percent of
Americans who regard it as a problem have in mind.

There is, however, plenty of additional support for the idea that the
social views of most Americans are not nearly as neatly divided by age
or race as is commonly believed. According to the Pew Research Center,
for example, only 26 percent of black Americans consider themselves
liberal. And in the More in Common study, nearly half of Latinos argued
that “many people nowadays are too sensitive to how Muslims are
treated,” while two in five African Americans agreed that “immigration
nowadays is bad for America.”

In the days before “Hidden Tribes” was published, I ran a little
experiment on Twitter, asking my followers to guess what percentage of
Americans believe that political correctness is a problem in this
country. The results were striking: Nearly all of my followers
underestimated the extent to which most Americans reject political
correctness. Only 6 percent gave the right answer. (When I asked them
how people of color regard political correctness, their guesses were,
unsurprisingly, even more wildly off.)

Obviously, my followers on Twitter are not a representative sample of
America. But as their largely supportive feelings about political
correctness indicate, they are probably a decent approximation for a
particular intellectual milieu to which I also belong: politically
engaged, highly educated, left-leaning Americans—the kinds of people, in
other words, who are in charge of universities, edit the nation’s most
important newspapers and magazines, and advise Democratic political
candidates on their campaigns.


ADVERTISING

inRead invented by Teads

So the fact that we are so widely off the mark in our perception of how
most people feel about political correctness should probably also make
us rethink some of our other basic assumptions about the country.

It is obvious that certain elements on the right mock instances in which
political correctness goes awry in order to win the license to spew
outright racial hatred. And it is understandable that, in the eyes of
some progressives, this makes anybody who dares to criticize political
correctness a witting tool of—or a useful idiot for—the right. But
that’s not fair to the Americans who feel deeply alienated by woke
culture. Indeed, while 80 percent of Americans believe that political
correctness has become a problem in the country, even more, 82 percent,
believe that hate speech is also a problem.

It turns out that while progressive activists tend to think that only
hate speech is a problem, and devoted conservatives tend to think that
only political correctness is a problem, a clear majority of all
Americans holds a more nuanced point of view: They abhor racism. But
they don’t think that the way we now practice political correctness
represents a promising way to overcome racial injustice.

The study should also make progressives more self-critical about the way
in which speech norms serve as a marker of social distinction. I don’t
doubt the sincerity of the affluent and highly educated people who call
others out if they use “problematic” terms or perpetrate an act of
“cultural appropriation.” But what the vast majority of Americans seem
to see—at least according to the research conducted for “Hidden
Tribes”—is not so much genuine concern for social justice as the
preening display of cultural superiority.

David Frum: Every culture appropriates

For the millions upon millions of Americans of all ages and all races
who do not follow politics with rapt attention, and who are much more
worried about paying their rent than about debating the prom dress worn
by a teenager in Utah, contemporary callout culture merely looks like an
excuse to mock the values or ignorance of others. As one 57- year-old
woman in Mississippi fretted:

The way you have to term everything just right. And if you don’t term it
right you discriminate them. It’s like everybody is going to be in the
know of what people call themselves now and some of us just don’t know.
But if you don’t know then there is something seriously wrong with you.

The gap between the progressive perception and the reality of public
views on this issue could do damage to the institutions that the woke
elite collectively run. A publication whose editors think they represent
the views of a majority of Americans when they actually speak to a small
minority of the country may eventually see its influence wane and its
readership decline. And a political candidate who believes she is
speaking for half of the population when she is actually voicing the
opinions of one-fifth is likely to lose the next election.

In a democracy, it is difficult to win fellow citizens over to your own
side, or to build public support to remedy injustices that remain all
too real, when you fundamentally misunderstand how they see the world.

We want to hear what you think about this article. Submit a letter to
the editor or write to ***@theatlantic.com.
Baxter
2018-12-05 03:25:01 UTC
Reply
Permalink
Post by a425couple
from
https://www.theatlantic.com/ideas/archive/2018/10/large-majorities-disl
ike-political-correctness/572581/
Americans Strongly Dislike PC Culture
Youth isn’t a good proxy for support of political correctness, and
race isn’t either.
And right-wingers think objection to their racism is "political
correctness"
max headroom
2018-12-05 07:13:21 UTC
Reply
Permalink
Post by a425couple
from
https://www.theatlantic.com/ideas/archive/2018/10/large-majorities-dislike-political-correctness/572581/
Americans Strongly Dislike PC Culture
Youth isn’t a good proxy for support of political correctness, and
race isn’t either.
And right-wingers think objection to their racism is "political correctness"
Leroy proves he didn't read the article.
a425couple
2018-12-05 17:26:37 UTC
Reply
Permalink
Post by max headroom
Post by a425couple
from
https://www.theatlantic.com/ideas/archive/2018/10/large-majorities-dislike-political-correctness/572581/
Americans Strongly Dislike PC Culture
Youth isn’t a good proxy for support of political correctness, and
race isn’t either.
And right-wingers think objection to their racism is "political correctness"
Leroy proves he didn't read the article.
He didn't read because his mind is closed.
He is incapable of processing:

" a clear majority of all Americans holds a more nuanced point of view:
They abhor racism. But they don’t think that the way we now practice
political correctness represents a promising way to overcome racial
injustice. "

Baxter likes to preen:

"But what the vast majority of Americans seem to see—
at least according to the research conducted for “Hidden Tribes”—
is not so much genuine concern for social justice as the preening
display of cultural superiority."

And he misunderstands other voters, and is convinced that anyone
who disliked Hillary is automatically a racist.

"And a political candidate who believes she is speaking for half of
the population when she is actually voicing the opinions of one-fifth
is likely to lose the next election.
In a democracy, it is difficult to win fellow citizens over to your
own side, or to build public support to remedy injustices that remain
all too real, when you fundamentally misunderstand how they see the
world. "
Baxter
2018-12-05 19:05:15 UTC
Reply
Permalink
Post by a425couple
He didn't read because his mind is closed.
" a clear majority of all Americans holds a more nuanced point of
view: They abhor racism. But they don’t think that the way we now
practice political correctness represents a promising way to overcome
racial injustice. "
All depends on how you ask the question.

Fact remains: right-wingers think objection to their racism is "political
correctness".
max headroom
2018-12-05 19:52:24 UTC
Reply
Permalink
Post by Baxter
Post by a425couple
He didn't read because his mind is closed.
" a clear majority of all Americans holds a more nuanced point of
view: They abhor racism. But they don’t think that the way we now
practice political correctness represents a promising way to overcome
racial injustice. "
All depends on how you ask the question.
Fact remains: right-wingers think objection to their racism is "political correctness".
Not a fact, just a reflection of your bigotry.
Baxter
2018-12-05 20:51:02 UTC
Reply
Permalink
Post by max headroom
Post by Baxter
Post by a425couple
He didn't read because his mind is closed.
" a clear majority of all Americans holds a more nuanced point of
view: They abhor racism. But they don’t think that the way we now
practice political correctness represents a promising way to
overcome racial injustice. "
All depends on how you ask the question.
Fact remains: right-wingers think objection to their racism is "political correctness".
Not a fact, just a reflection of your bigotry.
Ah! the Pee Wee Herman "defense" - apparently max hasn't progressed past
2nd grade "logic".
max headroom
2018-12-05 20:56:26 UTC
Reply
Permalink
Post by max headroom
Post by Baxter
Post by a425couple
He didn't read because his mind is closed.
" a clear majority of all Americans holds a more nuanced point of
view: They abhor racism. But they don’t think that the way we now
practice political correctness represents a promising way to
overcome racial injustice. "
All depends on how you ask the question.
Fact remains: right-wingers think objection to their racism is "political correctness".
Not a fact, just a reflection of your bigotry.
Ah! the Pee Wee Herman "defense" - apparently max hasn't progressed past 2nd grade "logic".
You display your bigotry every time you post, Leroy.
William Elliot
2018-12-05 06:05:16 UTC
Reply
Permalink
Post by a425couple
from
https://www.theatlantic.com/ideas/archive/2018/10/large-majorities-dislike-political-correctness/572581/
Yea, political correctness is political incorrect.

For example, a school not alowing xmas carols with Jesus mention
because of political correctness.
Post by a425couple
Americans Strongly Dislike PC Culture
Youth isn’t a good proxy for support of political correctness, and
race isn’t either.
OCT 10, 2018
Yascha Mounk
Lecturer on government at Harvard University
Demonstrator at pro-Trump rally for free speech
A man dressed as Captain America speaks to a demonstrator during the
pro-Trump 'Mother of All Rallies'ZACH GIBSON / AFP / GETTY
On social media, the country seems to divide into two neat camps: Call
them the woke and the resentful. Team Resentment is manned—pun very
much intended—by people who are predominantly old and almost
exclusively white. Team Woke is young, likely to be female, and
predominantly black, brown, or Asian (though white “allies” do
their dutiful part). These teams are roughly equal in number, and they
disagree most vehemently, as well as most routinely, about the
catchall known as political correctness.
Reality is nothing like this. As scholars Stephen Hawkins, Daniel
Yudkin, Miriam Juan-Torres, and Tim Dixon argue in a report published
Wednesday, “Hidden Tribes: A Study of America’s Polarized
Landscape,” most Americans don’t fit into either of these camps.
They also share more common ground than the daily fights on social
media might suggest—including a general aversion to PC culture.
Read: An optimist’s guide to political correctness
The study was written by More in Common, an organization founded in
memory of Jo Cox, the British MP who was murdered in the run-up to the
Brexit referendum. It is based on a nationally representative poll
with 8,000 respondents, 30 one-hour interviews, and six focus groups
conducted from December 2017 to September 2018.
MORE BY YASCHA MOUNK
James A. Lindsay, Helen Pluckrose, and Peter Boghossian, the scholars
behind the hoax
What an Audacious Hoax Reveals About Academia
YASCHA MOUNK
America Is Not a Democracy
YASCHA MOUNK
If you look at what Americans have to say on issues such as
immigration, the extent of white privilege, and the prevalence of
progressive activists, traditional liberals, passive liberals, the
politically disengaged, moderates, traditional conservatives, and
devoted conservatives.
According to the report, 25 percent of Americans are traditional or
devoted conservatives, and their views are far outside the American
mainstream. Some 8 percent of Americans are progressive activists, and
their views are even less typical. By contrast, the two-thirds of
Americans who don’t belong to either extreme constitute an
“exhausted majority.” Their members “share a sense of fatigue
with our polarized national conversation, a willingness to be flexible
in their political viewpoints, and a lack of voice in the national
conversation.”
Most members of the “exhausted majority,” and then some, dislike
political correctness. Among the general population, a full 80 percent
believe that “political correctness is a problem in our country.”
Even young people are uncomfortable with it, including 74 percent ages
24 to 29, and 79 percent under age 24. On this particular issue, the
woke are in a clear minority across all ages.
Youth isn’t a good proxy for support of political correctness—and
it turns out race isn’t, either.
Whites are ever so slightly less likely than average to believe that
political correctness is a problem in the country: 79 percent of them
share this sentiment. Instead, it is Asians (82 percent), Hispanics
(87 percent), and American Indians (88 percent) who are most likely to
oppose political correctness. As one 40-year-old American Indian in
It seems like everyday you wake up something has changed 
 Do you
say Jew? Or Jewish? Is it a black guy? African-American? 
 You are
on your toes because you never know what to say. So political
correctness in that sense is scary.
The one part of the standard narrative that the data partially affirm
is that African Americans are most likely to support political
correctness. But the difference between them and other groups is much
smaller than generally supposed: Three quarters of African Americans
oppose political correctness. This means that they are only four
percentage points less likely than whites, and only five percentage
points less likely than the average, to believe that political
correctness is a problem.
If age and race do not predict support for political correctness, what
does? Income and education.
While 83 percent of respondents who make less than $50,000 dislike
political correctness, just 70 percent of those who make more than
$100,000 are skeptical about it. And while 87 percent who have never
attended college think that political correctness has grown to be a
problem, only 66 percent of those with a postgraduate degree share
that sentiment.
Political tribe—as defined by the authors—is an even better
predictor of views on political correctness. Among devoted
conservatives, 97 percent believe that political correctness is a
problem. Among traditional liberals, 61 percent do. Progressive
activists are the only group that strongly backs political
correctness: Only 30 percent see it as a problem.
Read: The threat of tribalism
So what does this group look like? Compared with the rest of the
(nationally representative) polling sample, progressive activists are
much more likely to be rich, highly educated—and white. They are
nearly twice as likely as the average to make more than $100,000 a
year. They are nearly three times as likely to have a postgraduate
degree. And while 12 percent of the overall sample in the study is
African American, only 3 percent of progressive activists are. With
the exception of the small tribe of devoted conservatives, progressive
activists are the most racially homogeneous group in the country.
One obvious question is what people mean by “political
correctness.” In the extended interviews and focus groups,
participants made clear that they were concerned about their
day-to-day ability to express themselves: They worry that a lack of
familiarity with a topic, or an unthinking word choice, could lead to
serious social sanctions for them. But since the survey question did
not define political correctness for respondents, we cannot be sure
what, exactly, the 80 percent of Americans who regard it as a problem
have in mind.
There is, however, plenty of additional support for the idea that the
social views of most Americans are not nearly as neatly divided by age
or race as is commonly believed. According to the Pew Research Center,
for example, only 26 percent of black Americans consider themselves
liberal. And in the More in Common study, nearly half of Latinos
argued that “many people nowadays are too sensitive to how Muslims
are treated,” while two in five African Americans agreed that
“immigration nowadays is bad for America.”
In the days before “Hidden Tribes” was published, I ran a little
experiment on Twitter, asking my followers to guess what percentage of
Americans believe that political correctness is a problem in this
country. The results were striking: Nearly all of my followers
underestimated the extent to which most Americans reject political
correctness. Only 6 percent gave the right answer. (When I asked them
how people of color regard political correctness, their guesses were,
unsurprisingly, even more wildly off.)
Obviously, my followers on Twitter are not a representative sample of
America. But as their largely supportive feelings about political
correctness indicate, they are probably a decent approximation for a
particular intellectual milieu to which I also belong: politically
engaged, highly educated, left-leaning Americans—the kinds of
people, in other words, who are in charge of universities, edit the
nation’s most important newspapers and magazines, and advise
Democratic political candidates on their campaigns.
ADVERTISING
inRead invented by Teads
So the fact that we are so widely off the mark in our perception of
how most people feel about political correctness should probably also
make us rethink some of our other basic assumptions about the country.
It is obvious that certain elements on the right mock instances in
which political correctness goes awry in order to win the license to
spew outright racial hatred. And it is understandable that, in the
eyes of some progressives, this makes anybody who dares to criticize
political correctness a witting tool of—or a useful idiot for—the
right. But that’s not fair to the Americans who feel deeply
alienated by woke culture. Indeed, while 80 percent of Americans
believe that political correctness has become a problem in the
country, even more, 82 percent, believe that hate speech is also a
problem.
It turns out that while progressive activists tend to think that only
hate speech is a problem, and devoted conservatives tend to think that
only political correctness is a problem, a clear majority of all
Americans holds a more nuanced point of view: They abhor racism. But
they don’t think that the way we now practice political correctness
represents a promising way to overcome racial injustice.
The study should also make progressives more self-critical about the
way in which speech norms serve as a marker of social distinction. I
don’t doubt the sincerity of the affluent and highly educated people
who call others out if they use “problematic” terms or perpetrate
an act of “cultural appropriation.” But what the vast majority of
Americans seem to see—at least according to the research conducted
for “Hidden Tribes”—is not so much genuine concern for social
justice as the preening display of cultural superiority.
David Frum: Every culture appropriates
For the millions upon millions of Americans of all ages and all races
who do not follow politics with rapt attention, and who are much more
worried about paying their rent than about debating the prom dress
worn by a teenager in Utah, contemporary callout culture merely looks
like an excuse to mock the values or ignorance of others. As one 57-
The way you have to term everything just right. And if you don’t
term it right you discriminate them. It’s like everybody is going to
be in the know of what people call themselves now and some of us just
don’t know. But if you don’t know then there is something
seriously wrong with you.
The gap between the progressive perception and the reality of public
views on this issue could do damage to the institutions that the woke
elite collectively run. A publication whose editors think they
represent the views of a majority of Americans when they actually
speak to a small minority of the country may eventually see its
influence wane and its readership decline. And a political candidate
who believes she is speaking for half of the population when she is
actually voicing the opinions of one-fifth is likely to lose the next
election.
In a democracy, it is difficult to win fellow citizens over to your
own side, or to build public support to remedy injustices that remain
all too real, when you fundamentally misunderstand how they see the
world.
We want to hear what you think about this article. Submit a letter to
Baxter
2018-12-05 20:55:15 UTC
Reply
Permalink
Post by William Elliot
Post by a425couple
from
https://www.theatlantic.com/ideas/archive/2018/10/large-majorities-dis
like-political-correctness/572581/
Yea, political correctness is political incorrect.
For example, a school not alowing xmas carols with Jesus mention
because of political correctness.
If that's "political correctness", then we need a LOT more of it. Wake up
to the fact that this is NOT a Christian nation and there are a lot of
other religions here that do NOT worship Jesus - and do NOT want your false
Jesus religion shoved down their throats.
max headroom
2018-12-06 00:15:03 UTC
Reply
Permalink
Post by Baxter
Post by William Elliot
Post by a425couple
from
https://www.theatlantic.com/ideas/archive/2018/10/large-majorities-dislike-political-correctness/572581/
Yea, political correctness is political incorrect.
For example, a school not alowing xmas carols with Jesus mention
because of political correctness.
If that's "political correctness", then we need a LOT more of it. Wake up
to the fact that this is NOT a Christian nation and there are a lot of
other religions here that do NOT worship Jesus - and do NOT want your false
Jesus religion shoved down their throats.
We kicked Jesus out of the schools and brought armed guards in.

Ain't progress grand?
Baxter
2018-12-06 02:52:11 UTC
Reply
Permalink
Post by max headroom
Post by Baxter
Post by William Elliot
Post by a425couple
from
https://www.theatlantic.com/ideas/archive/2018/10/large-majorities-d
islike-political-correctness/572581/
Yea, political correctness is political incorrect.
For example, a school not alowing xmas carols with Jesus mention
because of political correctness.
If that's "political correctness", then we need a LOT more of it.
Wake up to the fact that this is NOT a Christian nation and there are
a lot of other religions here that do NOT worship Jesus - and do NOT
want your false Jesus religion shoved down their throats.
We kicked Jesus out of the schools and brought armed guards in.
Ain't progress grand?
Actually, many of the same ones advocating for guns in schools are also
advocating for Jesus in schools.
max headroom
2018-12-06 04:06:18 UTC
Reply
Permalink
Post by Baxter
Post by max headroom
Post by Baxter
Post by William Elliot
Post by a425couple
from
https://www.theatlantic.com/ideas/archive/2018/10/large-majorities-dislike-political-correctness/572581/
Yea, political correctness is political incorrect.
For example, a school not alowing xmas carols with Jesus mention
because of political correctness.
If that's "political correctness", then we need a LOT more of it.
Wake up to the fact that this is NOT a Christian nation and there are
a lot of other religions here that do NOT worship Jesus - and do NOT
want your false Jesus religion shoved down their throats.
We kicked Jesus out of the schools and brought armed guards in.
Ain't progress grand?
Actually, many of the same ones advocating for guns in schools are also
advocating for Jesus in schools.
WHOOOSH!
William Elliot
2018-12-06 05:10:14 UTC
Reply
Permalink
Post by max headroom
Post by Baxter
Post by max headroom
Post by Baxter
Post by William Elliot
Post by a425couple
https://www.theatlantic.com/ideas/archive/2018/10/large-majorities-dislike-political-correctness/572581/
Yea, political correctness is political incorrect.
For example, a school not allowing xmas carols with Jesus mention
because of political correctness.
If that's "political correctness", then we need a LOT more of it.
Wake up to the fact that this is NOT a Christian nation and there are
a lot of other religions here that do NOT worship Jesus - and do NOT
want your false Jesus religion shoved down their throats.
We kicked Jesus out of the schools and brought armed guards in.
Ain't progress grand?
Actually, many of the same ones advocating for guns in schools are
also advocating for Jesus in schools.
WHOOOSH!
Onward Christian soldiers.

William Elliot
2018-12-06 05:06:45 UTC
Reply
Permalink
Post by Baxter
Post by William Elliot
Post by a425couple
https://www.theatlantic.com/ideas/archive/2018/10/large-majorities-dis
like-political-correctness/572581/
Yea, political correctness is political incorrect.
For example, a school not alowing xmas carols with Jesus mention
because of political correctness.
If that's "political correctness", then we need a LOT more of it.
Wake up to the fact that this is NOT a Christian nation and there
are a lot of other religions here that do NOT worship Jesus - and do
NOT want your false Jesus religion shoved down their throats.
Christianity is not my religion.
Political correctness doesn't allow any churches, mosques, nor
synogogs because they're offensive to lots of people including
moslems, jews and christians.
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