In a time of universal deceit, heroes are rare and courage is in short supply. Enter the University of Toronto psychology professor Jordan B Peterson to confront the radical marxists on campus by not going along with mandatory politically correct x-gender pronouns. With Canada’s Bill C-16 ‘An Act to amend the Canadian Human Rights Act and the Criminal Code’ intending to make it a crime to miss-label someone’s ‘gender identity’ and ‘gender expression’ making it law to use gender-neutral pronouns, like ‘they’ or ‘them’ or the preferred pronouns (made up words) that a person choose to be called, like ‘zhe’ and ‘zir’ and many more.
Professor Peterson is not going along with the non-sense and after making a series of youtube videos he has generated protests, both for-and-against, as well as appeared on many media outlets for interviews, and even hinted at an official debate sanctioned by the university to take place at a later date. Some of the many interesting Jordan Peterson appearances include:
Trigger warning: Prof. Peterson compiled a best-of list of thirteen terrifying books available on Amazon:
Another voice in the wilderness of social justice wild is Sydney White the presenter of Studies in Propaganda, a weekly class at the Free University of Toronto on the same campus, who came out in support of Professor Peterson during a lecture last week, see: Global Halloween
Be aware, this is the text of the bill as of Nov. 4, 2016:
An Act to amend the Canadian Human Rights Act and the Criminal Code
This enactment amends the Canadian Human Rights Act to add gender identity and gender expression to the list of prohibited grounds of discrimination.
The enactment also amends the Criminal Code to extend the protection against hate propaganda set out in that Act to any section of the public that is distinguished by gender identity or expression and to clearly set out that evidence that an offence was motivated by bias, prejudice or hate based on gender identity or expression constitutes an aggravating circumstance that a court must take into consideration when it imposes a sentence.