Mapping the world's opinions

Although founded on the idea that everyone should be treated with dignity and respect, political correctness is frequently used to dismiss opinions as racist, sexist, homophobic, Islamophobic, transphobic and misogynistic. What is the real impact of political correctness? Does it foster harmony, or is it a weapon to stifle debate and dismiss controversial opinions as invalid?

Political Correctness Creates a Better Society

Political correctness is essential for protecting minorities and safe public spaces.

PC Culture Offers Protections Against Hurtful and Offensive Comments

Minorities and marginalised populations are protected by political correctness and social norms that prohibit offensive comments. Explore

Political Correctness Sparks Innovation

A study on working environments shows a PC culture fosters creativity and innovation. Explore

Political Correctness is Detrimental to Society

In mild cases, it stifles debate and infringes on people's right to free speech. In extreme cases, it fuels extremism and legitimises violence.

PC Culture Erodes Free Speech

Those that defy PC culture face social intimidation and ostracism. This goes against our right to free speech. Explore

Political Correctness Creates a Culture of Avoidance

PC culture stifles debate and makes it impossible to have meaningful discussions on difficult issues. Explore

A Population of Snowflakes

Political correctness has made our young people incapable of dealing with controversial or offensive ideas. Explore

PC Culture Empowers Bigots

Political correctness enables bigotry by trivializing offensive ideas. Explore

Political Correctness Legimises Violence

In deeming certain ideas intolerable and unacceptable, political correctness legitimises violence against those that hold them. Explore

Political Correctness Doesn't Exist

As a term, political correctness has no fixed definition and does not exist.

It has no meaning

Political correctness doesn't exist because it has no meaning. Explore
This page was last edited on Thursday, 21 Feb 2019 at 15:05 UTC