The clowns are in : University stupidity ! …… the deepest, densest and most dangerous brand of stupidity.



“Atheists dominate universities and their illogic, incoherence and downright stupidity are being felt more and more in secular countries like the USA which embrace thoroughly  illogical  public policies such as “same sex marriage”.



Atheists  claim that  there is  no evidence  for  God.  They therefore  do  not  accept design or  purpose  in the  universe   as  such design and  purpose  could  only  come  from God  whom  they reject .

For  atheists  the  concept  of  normal  and  abnormal are illusions….. every arrangement  of  matter  is  equally  valid.

For  atheists  therefore , disease  is  really  an  aspect  of diversity ; this  includes  what sensible thinking  persons  such as  theists  would  call cancers  and  mental  disorders.

Atheists  dominate universities  and  their  illogic, incoherence and  downright stupidity are  being  felt  more  and  more in secular  countries  like  the  USA  which embrace thoroughly illogical  public  policies such as  “same sex marriage”. 


xxxxxx  E ND S  xxxxxx

University of Tennessee switches gender-specific pronouns ‘he’ and ‘she’

‘ze’ to promote inclusivity


Gender-neutral pronouns for transgender and queer-identifying people – such as “xe” and “ze” – are being encouraged at a second university in the US.

The University of Tennessee has asked tutors to consider asking students which pronouns they wish to be addressed by, warning against assuming gender-binary pronouns “he” and “she”.

Donna Braquet, director of the Pride Center at the university in Knoxville, has posted advice to respect that some students may identify differently to the gender assigned them on the register.

“The more we make sharing of pronouns a universal practice, the more inclusive we will be as a campus,” writes Ms Braquet. “When our organisational culture shifts to where asking for chosen names and pronouns is the standard practice, it alleviates a heavy burden for persons already marginalised by their gender expression or identity.”

The move follows the University of California’s (UC) decision to include six gender categories on its applications. It also comes amid an explosion in media coverage of the issue following Caitlyn Jenner – born Bruce Jenner – coming out as transgender.



In this case, “transgender” is not given as a general option but rather “trans female or male” exist to indicate whether a person is identifying as masculine or feminine.

But the pronouns suggested by Ms Braquet, and of use in much of the LGBT community, give no clue as to the gender a person identifies with.

Instead of “he” or “she”, there is “ze” or “xe”. For “him” or “her”, it could be “them” or “they” (so eliminating gender by talking about the person in the plural), or it could be “zem” or “xir” or “hir”. So, “I can see zem” or “Have you seen xir?”.

For “their”, their might again be used, or other options would be: “That is xyr food” or “Is that food xirs?”

Ms Braquet may well be introducing us to the vocabulary of the future. Several commentators predicted after University of California’s decision that such options would become wide- spread.

As she points out: “These may sound a little funny at first, but only because they are new. The ‘she’ and ‘he’ pronouns would sound strange too if we had been taught ‘ze’ when growing up.”

Several commentators have weighed in on her advice – sometimes with obvious disdain, but also with pragmatic concerns over referring accurately to different students.

Conservative columnist Todd Starnes wrote in an opinion piece for Fox News: “His and hers is no longer good enough at the University of Tennessee – where they are willing to sacrifice anything for the sake of gender inclusivity – including common sense.”

Jonathan Turley, a professor of law and a political commentator in the US, was more concerned about accurately implementing the advice.

“As an academic, this would be a pretty daunting task for keep[ing] track of so many options,” he says on his legal blog. “I have a class of around 130 students. More importantly, I am still behind the learning curve on what terms like “xyr” mean, though Braquet insists that this is just part of learning the new lingo for a new age.”

Other vocabularies, including many east Asian and Austronesian languages, have no gender specific pronouns. Gender neutral pronouns in European languages, such as “it”, meanwhile, are seen as having the insurmountable problem of de-humanising the subject.

Let’s see if “ze” manage to make its mark.

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