We’re not yet like Britain, where a practical joker who trained his girlfriend’s dog to give the Nazi salute was charged with a “hate crime” and punished. But we’re getting closer. Just ask hapless schoolteacher Ben Frisch.
Despite carrying more than $20 trillion in debt and some $200 trillion in unfunded liabilities, the federal government has decided that spending more of your money studying critically important things like “gender microaggressions” in engineering must go on.
College campuses are doing little to quell the pervasiveness of the snowflake culture amongst young people, and are, in fact, cultivating it with the use of “safe spaces.” The latest example of this can be seen at Grand Valley State University in Michigan, where students are now being invited to report to the school’s bias response team if they feel “belittled, disrespected, or isolated based on their identity.”
In an effort to attract snowflake college students to the polls, one voter organization has opted to utilize therapy dogs to entice students to register to vote.
We’ve all witnessed the addiction: Not just adults, but kids, entranced by their phones-cum-computers, picking them up every chance they get. Studies show that children average 3.4 hours a day on electronic devices, while teens spend nearly nine hours daily imbibing media. But is this the problem it appears or just another old-fogey, Luddite-light concern?
U.S. Education Secretary Betsy DeVos, who has been ordered by President Donald Trump to get the feds out of education decision that should be made at the state and local level, is still trying to coerce states into trampling parental rights. In Utah, the federal bullying on test taking, justified under the abusive Every Student Succeeds Act (ESSA), has now sparked a major scandal.
Some decry priestly celibacy as the main cause of Catholic sex-abuse scandals, but does a chaste lifestyle make a man more likely to molest minors?
Pope Francis has been criticized for talking about plastics in the oceans in the midst of the Church sex-abuse scandal. But neither issue is what it appears.
An outrageous assignment for middle schoolers at a government school in Ohio urged them to choose who lives and who dies based on their race, age, sex, sexual orientation, religion, and other characteristics.