PC on steroids: Obama’s DoJ creates new term for “criminals”

At least for now, most Americans still speak English at home. But, boy how that language has changed – certainly within my lifetime. Beyond all the acronyms we all must master (LOL, LMAO, LMFAO, ROTFLMFAO…WTF, KWIM??) there are completely new terms like “on fleek.”

But that doesn’t include all the “politically correct” terms liberal progressives have shoved down our throats, including:

> Man-caused disasters
> Undocumented workers

> Unaccompanied minors
> Kinetic military action
> Workplace violence

…to name a few.

Now Obama’s Department of Justice has coined a new term for “criminals” because, well you know, being called a “criminal” is just so…mean…and probably racist too.

So now, officially, we should be calling convicted criminals…ready for this? “Justice-involved individuals.”

Yes, really.

Breitbart reports, “In an effort to help young people involved in the justice system find jobs and housing, the U.S. Departments of Justice and Housing and Urban Development (HUD) today announced $1.75 million for Public Housing Authorities (PHAs) and nonprofit legal service organizations to address the challenges justice-involved individuals face when trying to find work and a place to call home,” a statement from Loretta Lynch at the Department of Justice reads.

The future of our nation depends upon the future of our young people – including young people who have become involved with our justice system. By helping justice-involved youth find decent jobs and stable housing after they return home, these critical grants provide a foundation for a fresh start and offer a path towards productivity and purpose. In the months ahead, the Department of Justice will continue helping justice-involved youth enrich their lives and improve our country.

The Department of Justice put money from the 2007 Second Chance Act towards the Juvenile Reentry Assistance Program, granting $1.75 million to nonprofits and Public Housing Authorities in order to help “justice-involved individuals” convicted of crimes get jobs and housing after they serve their sentence.

The Juvenile Reentry Assistance Program helps ex-cons in part by expunging or sealing the criminal records for those as old as 24 so they can live in taxpayer-funded housing.

And of course, don’t forget the government has warned property owners that they cannot refuse to rent to persons with criminal records because it is a form of discrimination (i.e. racist) because of the “imbalances” in the criminal justice system.

So it’s another case of “don’t ask, don’t tell.” Because after all, ex-cons justice-involved individuals need “safe spaces” too.

What is the PC term for vomit, I wonder…

{Note: This article was written by Michele Hickford]

Leave a Reply

Be the First to Comment!

Notify of