Black People Least Likely to Believe People Can Magically Change Gender
"Trans women of color" has become the magical slogan of intersectionality, invoking the ultimate condensed victim class on whose behalf any power grab can be justified.
But they may want to put their political appropriation on hold.
A Pew survey shows that black people are the least likely to believe that people can magically change genders by thinking themselves female.
Six-in-ten U.S. adults say that whether a person is a man or a woman is determined by their sex assigned at birth. This is up from 56% one year ago and 54% in 2017.
The propaganda is actually backfiring.
Most Democrats say that whether a person is a man or a woman can be different from their sex at birth (61% vs. just 13% of Republicans).
Also, they believe that the government can magically make as much money as it wants and inflation will go away if you ignore it.
The view that a person’s gender is determined by their sex assigned at birth is more common among those with lower levels of educational attainment and those living in rural areas or in the Midwest or South. This view is also more prevalent among men and black people.
The same people who wrote that sentence also probably attended a whole bunch of sessions on critical race theory and unconscious bias.
Anyway, 61% of white people believe that you are born a man or a woman, and 38% disagree.
68% of black people believe it and only 31% disagree.
The numbers are much more anti-reality among Hispanics and Asians, though majorities still believe in reality.
In more good news, 43% of Americans say that societal views on gender identity are changing too quickly.