“we feel an urgent need to change how we measure what a successful food system looks like.”
Like other true believers, leftwing activists are sometimes willing to sacrifice people to ideological purity. And this is one of those times.
We’re used to sporting comebacks; we love the tenacity and the heroism of them but where do world famous film directors retreat to when they have to lick their wounds?
Feminism, for Slaughter, is nothing but “equal participation in what already is” – equal opportunity to exploit, govern and control from a position of great power.
“Call Me Kuchu” is a sweeping portrait not just of the heroic gays and lesbians who often literally put themselves in the line of fire each and every day just to demand basic human rights, but also of a self-righteous Ugandan society which bans homosexuality and openly advocates for the death penalty for HIV-positive men.
The media establishment knows us pretty well. It knows that simplistic, sensationalized stories sell in America.
Politicians and activists beware – the viral video may be your friend for a moment, but its impact dissolves once the next big scandal comes along.
Why are we discussing Invisible Children’s films in terms like “criticism” and not “fraud”?
It isn’t unusual for corrupt leaders to exploit vulnerable minorities to obscure their own incompetence and inefficacy. As long as it serves his interests, Museveni is not above stoking anti-LGBT hatreds in his country.
One protestor carried a sign saying, “One day, all Nigerians will have to eat is the rich.”