What's Right

Indie Wisdom

People have accused this movie of portraying the characters of Prissy and Mammy as "happy slaves" in the Old South during the Civil War.

You too may be a victim and not even know it yet!

Eddie Murphy became a star in the scene where he faces down a bar full of rednecks. It's still funny almost 30 years later… but it's hard to imagine the scene wouldn't ignite serious controversy today, especially compared with the PG-13ified humor of later 48 HRS. imitators like Rush Hour.

Certain lines of the theme songs, such as "killed his wife 'cause she weighed a ton" would probably not go over so well in this day and age. Praise be to Al Bundy!

An old southern sheriff catches up to an African-American man who he repeatedly refers to as "boy", as he implies this is probably not the man's first brush with the law.

Matt Dillion's character offhandedly talks about his work with the mentally challenged.

This married couple have a 'Puppy Play' relationship, with 'human pup' Tony living as a dog (and a transgender male) with his 'handler' husband. And although Tony has to obey his handler, the couple say their kink is not at all sexual. You can't make this stuff up.

Gay advocacy organizations threatened to disrupt the 1991 Oscars because they were unhappy with the depiction of homosexuals in Jonathan Demme's blockbuster thriller, so you can imagine how today's more-vocal groups would react to a gender-confused killer (Ted Levine) who was kind only to his beloved poodle, Precious.

One of the funniest films of the 1980s made a running joke out of Michael Palin's character's paralyzing speech impediment. When he won't or can't reveal the secrets to the stolen diamonds, he must either be kissed (by Jamie Lee Curtis) or tortured (by Kevin Kline).

The Mel Brooks movie may have had the Catholic church up in arms at the time of release due to the nuns which transformed into bathing beauties, that took the shape of a menorah.

"Rodney Dangerfield meant no offense when he introduced his soft-spoken golfing partner, but Mr. Wang wasn't exactly building bridges to the Asian-American community, what with the clichéd portrayal of an Asian tourist who snaps multiple pictures of the parking lot." - Random Snowflake

This is what radical feminism looks like. Leftists at University of Colorado Boulder calling Charlie Kirk a rapist because he is a white man is the epitome on liberal, feminist insanity.

These jive-talking African Americans required subtitles for audiences to understand them.

President Trump is interviewed by Stephen Colbert and gets a show of overwhelming support not only from the audience but from Colbert himself. CBS deleted this entire segment from their website, and you will not find it on YouTube either.

A funny movie from the 70s that has often been accused of exploiting racial stereotypes and therefore isn't allowed to be funny.

This movie would not likely be made today due to the depiction of underage prostitution. Jodie Foster was only 12 years old during the making of this film.

Why should we be ashamed of who we are? It stops here.

While chugging beers, the coach (Walter Matthau) tells a female player that during the off-season she has ballet to learn. Strike two...

As one snowflake put it: "When Dumbo and Timothy Q. Mouse find themselves up a tree after a pink-elephant bender, they encounter five wisecracking blackbirds, who are clearly African-American caricatures from the period, right down to their flashy dress. The gang's leader is even named ... Jim Crow. You'd hope such crass depictions wouldn't exist today, but then again, there was Jar Jar Binks."

Steve Barker (Johnny Knoxville) finds himself in a predicament. His friend Stavi, whom he was forced to fire, loses several fingers in an accident, and he has no way of covering the cost of surgery without health insurance. Meanwhile, his gambling uncle, Gary (Brian Cox), is racking up a huge debt. Needing money quickly to help Stavi and Gary, Barker reluctantly goes along with his uncle's plan to fix the Special Olympics, with Barker posing as an athlete -- but the competition is steep.

Funny scene.

Clip from Team America.

Scene taken from the film Borat.

A snowflake fills us in on why some Disney films were racist, under the guise of "human rights"

Scene taken from Soul Man (1986)

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Created 2 months ago.

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CategoryEntertainment

My humorous look at the social justice morays that get so many leftists heated these days.