Identity Politics Explained

An article written by Lee sonogan

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Note: This article will feature on ENTERTAINMENT CULTURE ONLINE under the book There’s No Such Thing As A Utopia (First Draft) done in parts.

“I want to be an individual, with my own drives, and convictions, and principles, not just a cultural unit, not just a series of superficial identity categorizations.” ― T.J. Kirk

Google defines identity politics as a tendency for people of a particular religion, race, social background, etc., to form exclusive political alliances, moving away from traditional broad-based party politics. People who use this type of arguments imply that everyone under their today’s label thinks the same to make a point more than a uniting in what is right. Using group mentality terminology, no one is an individual and their tribal ideology is their gods.

Embracing in the network of any side is naturally a good thing although lies spread faster than the truth. Dealing with the weakest points of identity philosophy most times, you know it is so with so many trigged events happening that just cringe. What class of equality or oppressing is taking forth to you that are more necessary than a physical and mental stable civilization?

My opinion of third person parties never getting a chance to run a term in governments, the trend might be the cause. Publicly the ones who push this narrative are the most people considered racist, the same message there saying there fighting against with a slippery slope. Virtue signalling is a phrase that comes to mind that could be behind passive-aggressive conversations.

A lot of these protests look like communist propaganda with the attitude it’s presented in. Weapons of mass manipulations more than execution into the common good. Refuting this technique of identity fallacies which could justify anything you want if the power enforced has preferences. Remember these analogues as they will be referenced in the following tittle, George Orwell’s 1984 36 Years Later.

“The excesses of identity politics pale in comparison to the monolithic normative realities that dominate our culture.” ― Jamie Arpin-Ricci

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