The Most Absurd PC Moments of the 2010s | National Review
Presented in no particular order. A lot has happened in the last decade - including a lot of things being called racist, sexist, offensive, or insensitive. Here, in no particular order, are 24 of the most absurdly politically correct moments of the decade: 1.
Cultural Marxism Is the Main Source of Modern Confusion-and It's Spreading | Antony Mueller
Another name for the neo-Marxism of increasing popularity in the United States is " cultural Marxism." This theory says the driving force behind the socialist revolution is not the proletariat-but the intellectuals. While Marxism has largely disappeared from the workers' movement, Marxist theory flourishes today in cultural institutions, in the academic world, and in the mass media.
The First Amendment: Mugged by Political Correctness | Jay Bowen
"I wholly disapprove of what you say, and will defend to the death your right to say it." -Voltaire Our glorious First Amendment, bedrock of the US Constitution, heart of the Bill of Rights, guardian of our democracy, continues to be compromised by forces who share a philosophy inconsistent with our Founders' vision of a free and open society.
The Paradox of Leveling the Playing Field in the Name of Equality | Richard Mason
Concepts of equality have long formed the keystones of Western philosophies. Revolutions have been fought in the name of equality, our courts are built around the idea that we are all equal before the law, and activists have spent the last century working to break down the systemic inequalities affecting our societies.
Victimhood Has Become the Ultimate Status Symbol | Sean Rife
A new set of norms has emerged on college campuses. Victimhood has obtained a privileged position that is impossible to challenge without incurring significant social costs. This point in our social evolution resembles what social scientists call a "culture of honor," where reputation is everything and must be aggressively guarded.
The Bad Manners of the Campus Left | Lawrence W. Reed
What the hooligans last Thursday at my lecture in Colorado were objecting to was a very different kind of invasion-a peaceful, voluntary offering of ideas they were unaware of, didn't want to hear, and thought it was their right to prevent others from hearing. Their intent was to intimidate, to harass, to silence, to dominate.