How Low Can They Go?

As our accelerating decay continues, the overly sensitive snowflakes on our college campuses continue to make a mockery of the sacrifices made by those that went before them.

One such group is those who were involved in the Civil Rights Movement in the 50's and 60's. The present day crybullies try to diminish their works, the lives lost, and the final triumph of the movement. Few of them realize or even care that it was those brave souls who made it possible for many of them to attend the present day institutions of intolerance and indoctrination that many of our colleges and universities have become. I'm sure more than a few of them would be horrified to see what these self-important and willfully ignorant children have done with their legacy.

The latest target of their scorn?

Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.

At the University of Oregon, student leaders wanted one of the most powerful and poignant quotes from the Civil Rights leader removed from a wall on the school's student center. You know the quote:

I have a dream that my four little children will one day live in a nation where they will not be judged by the color of their skin, but by the content of their character. I have a dream.

One might ask why these bastions of self-centeredness and intolerance would want one of the bedrocks of Dr. King's legacy to be removed?

Because it says nothing about discrimination based on gender identity.

Really? That's their gripe?

That begs another question: What the hell is wrong with these morons? Do they honestly believe that something that was said fifty years ago should somehow apply to a perceived problem that wasn't even in the public consciousness back then?

These kids should either be expelled for their idiocy because they are not capable of true cognition and as such should be kept away from the rest of the student body before they infect them, or institutionalized because they are insane and a danger to themselves and everyone else with whom they may come into contact.

One has to wonder just how low these snowflakes can go.