It’s been a long time since I’ve reminded my readers what a bunch psychotic feminists we have in charge of the Womyn’s movement at Appalachian State University in Boone, North Carolina. Just take a few moments to click on this article and read what the unhinged libbers are doing with your tax dollars. Apparently, small, handheld vibrators are not enough. They need your tax dollars to pay for giant sex organs, too.
If an undergraduate psychology major lacks the good sense to know that it isn’t a good idea to dress up as a six-foot tall sex organ and pose for the school newspaper, she probably isn’t bright enough to be in college. Maybe she hasn’t considered the possibility that for years a Google search of her name will locate a picture of her dressed as a six foot cha cha. And maybe she hasn’t considered the possibility that she’s not likely to be considered qualified to give psychological counseling to other people if she likes to dress up as a giant sex organ.
On the other hand, it might be her goal to work in a Womyn’s Center the rest of her life, in which case she should be just fine. The job searches at Womyn’s Centers are always conducted by people who need to be in therapy.
But those who sponsor obscene plays like The Vagina Monologues think that anything goes as long as they are willing to donate the proceeds to a worthy cause like a local domestic violence shelter. That’s what led me to predict several years ago that we would soon be seeing strippers and prostitutes at Women’s Center events across the country.
The popularity of the Sex Workers Art Show has proven that I was far more prescient than I would have liked to have been. And don’t be surprised if universities soon stop bringing in prostitutes and strippers from the outside and start allowing the students to strip and prostitute themselves in order to save a little money in future fund-raisers. Before long, your daughter could be the center of attention at one of these university-sponsored events.
But I’ve been spending too much time lately complaining about the obvious problems rampant political correctness causes for our campuses and our culture. Today, I plan to focus on three things I’ve been doing to combat these problems. I’ll hope you’ll listen carefully to the following: