The election is shaping as a battle between the two most politically correct leaders in Australia’s history

The election is shaping as a battle between the two most politically correct leaders in Australia’s history. Mark Latham, a past leader of the Australian Labor Party,  is rightly caustic about the politically correct excesses of today’s Labor Party:

IN this era of political correctness and gender fluidity, Mother’s Day is lucky to survive. Under the guidance of the Safe Schools program, it’s only a matter of time before the second Sunday in May becomes an UN-sanctioned International Day For People Who Identify As Being Mothers. It will be open to men and women alike.

This is the logical extension of Leftist identity politics: a belief that capitalist social conditioning has fried our brains so badly that none of us can figure out our true gender role.

Some important comments on the politically correct state of Australian politics:

As a duo, Malcolm Turnbull and Bill Shorten are the two most politically correct leaders in our history.

They have formed an elitist bipartisanship around the things the Australian people aren’t allowed to hear. …

There will be no talk of how the nation’s 200,000 per annum immigration program is adding daily to congestion and urban sprawl, making large parts of Sydney unlivable. There will be no talk of amending section 18C of the Racial Discrimination Act to restore genuine freedom of speech. …

Their education policies will add to the Age of Sookery — where children are encouraged to play the victim, seeking quotas and other nanny-state interventions to succeed in life.

There will be no talk of ending Australia’s pill-pop culture, where newly invented ailments such as “anxiety depression” have become an all-purpose alibi for errant footballers, welfare slackers and those claiming to be freaked out by the prospect of a democratic national vote on same-sex marriage.

Most of all, there will be no talk exposing the fraud of identity politics: the Leftist obsession subdividing our nation on the basis of race, gender and sexuality.

Some observations on feminists:

ONE thing I’ve learnt in listening to Left-feminists is to never believe a word they say.

Badham, a columnist for The Guardian and Labor Herald, … [is] a typical Left-feminist — holding views that represent 0.001 per cent of public opinion but finding a noisy niche in the media and parties such as Labor and the Greens. …

Australia’s equal work/equal pay laws are doing the job they were intended to do. Badham is yet another peddler of FFs in our public debate — feminist fantasies.