Coming next, The size of the gaps: Last evening, on network TV, Candidate Harris took an uncompromising stand in favor of desegregation.
Rather, she took a bold stand in favor of public school desegregation when done in the 1970s. That doesn't mean that she's in favor of any such effort today!
Predictably, the big liberal audience cheered her fearless bold stand. Early this morning, top anthropologists appeared before us, ruefully telling us this:
"This is what the species was like. Anthropologically speaking, this was the best we could do."
As always, these future experts spoke in the past tense when discussing our own human race. They spoke from the years which follow the global conflagration they refer to as Mister Trump's War.
No one favors mandated busing today. Last night, the audience loudly cheered the practice, though only if done in the past!
Top anthropologists shook their heads. This was the shape of their tale:
The top anthropologists' tale:We find it hard to believe such claims—until we read the New York Times, or until we see Harris declaim. We love her performance and communication skills—and yet, we fear what may come.
Every modern performative liberal knows to repeat this mantra:
Our public schools are more segregated today than at any time in the past!
That said, no one favors taking action to address this alleged situation! That's because no one actually cares about black and Hispanic kids, and no one ever has!
We tend to agree that last night's debate shapes up as a win for Trump. We don't know what the future will bring, but we tend to agree with Joe Scarborough's gloom and despair about what happened last night.
Last night, Harris declared that she's in favor of public school desegregation—as long as it's done in the past.
Meanwhile, the New York Times has been posturing hard in a lonely, ugly, stupid crusade to desegregate the top one percent, even as it engages in total denial about the brutal size of Gotham's achievement gaps.
This has actually begun to look like the best we human beings can do. Next week, we plan to start an informative set of reports. Our topic:
The size of the gaps.