Social justice warriors turn everything into divisive identity politics issues,which is why it’s no surprise that the anti-racism campaign launched by Saskatoon City Hall is actually... pretty racist.
The “I am the Bridge” campaign, which has angered many residents, features a white man posing beside a quote saying, “I have to acknowledge my own privilege and racist attitudes,” and an aboriginal woman beside a quote saying, “I realize in this country that I am not a high priority.”
Saskatoon councillors claim these are real people who provided real quotes, but their selections were clearly based on what would fit their favoured narrative of the guilty — a privileged racist old white man — and the First Nations woman as victim.
The SJWs claim they’re bringing people together with this kind of campaign to confront racism — but actually they’re pitting people against each other when they divide people into special interest groups.
Social justice warriors don’t value individual people for their ideas or their good character; they value them based on identity and whether that identity can help them capitalize on whatever self-serving goal they’re trying to achieve.
And this campaign perfectly illustrates how their methods seem to be in direct conflict with the goals they claim to want to achieve.