I don't make this stuff up. I just link to it.
Read about this stuff in science fiction when I was little. That's all I can say. I read about things like this in science fiction books about the far-flung future.
Interesting because when classical latin speech in Rome gave way to publican latin, the first thing to go was all the gender conjugations. I am sure the Romans pretended they had outgrown them ... more likely that formal speech was getting too complex for their minds at that point and required too much concentration while speaking. They trimmed Latin down to SMS texting equivalents just as most modern people are doing. They believe they choose to do so. In fact, they have no choice in the matter.
Remember, the very definition of excellence is that it is not inclusive. It is a meritocracy. It is like claiming we are high performing failures.
“Universities are places to look at the world in new ways,” the guide states. “As a university organization, we care about the life of the mind. We offer this guide as a way to promote discussion and to facilitate creative and accurate expression.”
“An integral part of UNH’s mission is to continue to build an inclusive learning community, and the first step toward our goal is an awareness of any bias in our daily language,” the guide said. “As we begin to understand bias, we explore the truths of hierarchy and oppression. When we free ourselves of bias, we are thus affirming identities that differ from our own. When we do not affirm another person’s identity, we are characterizing an individual as ‘less than’ or ‘other.’ This makes them invisible, and for some, it feels like a form of violence.”
"But even though the guide is published on the university’s website, UNH President Mark W. Huddleston told TheBlaze that he was “troubled” by some of the content in the guide and stressed that it was not mandatory nor university policy."