PayPal supports involuntarily exposing women and girls to male nudity as a condition of going to the bathroom

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Remember when it was a normal thing to expect men to use men’s restrooms and women to use women’s restrooms?  Well apparently now that is a radical position… in fact, that position is invoking corporate boycotts in the name of social justice.

David French at National Review explains:

PayPal has announced that it will not open a new operations center in Charlotte, North Carolina, because of the state’s new “bathroom law” — a law that sensibly requires people to use public, multi-occupancy bathrooms that correspond with their biological sex. PayPal thinks this is horrible. To put it bluntly, PayPal’s “corporate values” include involuntarily exposing women and girls to male nudity as a condition of going to the bathroom. This used to be called sexual harassment and indecent exposure. Now it’s called social justice.

How did our country become so backwards?

But if Paypal is so committed to activism that they are boycotting North Carolina over gendered bathroom policies, surely they continue their social justice crusade throughout every state and country in which they operate?  Ummm… not quite.

David continues:

And of course no story of hipster corporate progressives would be complete without a copious amount of hypocrisy. As Rick Moran details, PayPal is just fine doing business in locations like the United Arab Emirates, Turkey, Russia, India, and Malaysia — where draconian laws and punitive cultures mean that gay or transgender people can face prison, violent official persecution, and even execution. But North Carolina is beyond the pale.

The hypocrisy is as maddening, but it does help show Paypal’s real agenda.

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Why Are Police Officers In Public Schools? Because of Lousy Parents

If you watched the news last week, undoubtedly you heard about the policeman suspended for forcibly removing a young black girl from her seat after she refused to listen to her teacher’s request to leave the classroom.  Oh, and she hit the policeman in his face.

Not surprisingly, this incident has led the Left to scream about the problem with police officers in public school.  At National Review, David French takes this argument head on by flipping the narrative, explaining why police officers were put in public schools in the first place.

David begins by stating the obvious:

Let’s begin with a point of agreement: Ideally, no one wants cops in schools.

A law-enforcement presence, by its very nature, introduces criminal law and criminal penalties into the kinds of altercations and disruptions that used to be dealt with entirely through in-house school and parental disciplinary processes. I still vividly remember the day when my father grabbed me by the arm — after receiving a note from my teacher that I’d been involved in a fight with the same kid on consecutive days — marched me over to the kid’s house, and then hashed it all out with his father, man-to-man. The dads agreed the fighting had to stop, pledged to punish us more severely than the school ever would, and — suddenly — peace reigned on the playground.

So how did we go from the days where parents sorted out these types of conflicts to today where policemen are forced to do so?  David writes:

But in all too many public schools, parental involvement simply isn’t an option. As one inner-city public school teacher told me, in her first four years of teaching elementary school, she could count the number of intact, mother–father households on the fingers of one hand — and those parents weren’t even married. Very few parents bother to show up for parent/teacher conferences, and the interactions are often dominated by angry threats to sue for various perceived slights. Lousy parenting leads to horrific, often violent child behavior — and even seasoned teachers can be shocked and frightened when classroom incidents spiral out of control.


Just as I can vividly remember what it’s like to have parents fix school-discipline problems, I can also remember the moment in my high school when the police took control. A fight broke out during my senior year, a brawl so violent that teachers — even football coaches — were knocked to the ground and thrown against lockers. Students scrambling to get out of the way slipped on the bloody floors, and chaos reigned until first the sheriff and then the state police arrived in force. For the next week, we walked the halls with police officers in every corridor, and we were grateful for their presence.

Read David’s full article to learn what he thinks it will take to get police out of schools.

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