As the network for those who want to take their country back to the good old days when ethnic stereotypes of minorities were all the rage, Fox News actually endorses sports logos which are offensive to Native Americans. But according to Fox & Friends' official Native American guest, these folks should stop being "PC" and STFU!
Whenever Fox wants to validate their toxic race baiting, they bring out their coterie of right wing blacks whose purpose is to scold their fellow African-Americans about how things would be so much better if they only behaved the way white, right wing America wants them to behave. In addition to blacks, Fox now has an official Native-American scold who, like those on Fox, (Brian Kilmeade doesn't understand why "Washington Redskins" is offensive and has mocked opposition to the name.) thinks that sensitivities towards Native Americans are just so silly.
When she last visited Fox & Friends, Ellie Reynolds said that she was insulted by efforts, supported by the Native community, to pass a Colorado law which would require schools with Native American mascots to have these mascots approved by a board of Native Americans. Wednesday, she visited Fox & Friends to attack a Wisconsin school district that now bans students from wearing clothing with logos that are offensive to Native -Americans - a policy which was unanimously approved by the school board.
The segment began with the patented Fox & Friends "PC Police" animation complete with siren audio. Elisabeth Hasselbeck began by citing how the Cleveland Indians, the Chicago Blackhawks and the Washington Redskins are names of teams that "could get you in big trouble" if you're a student in the Madison Metropolitan School District. She reported the back story on the clothing ban. She asked if this is "reasonable" or "is this the PC Police run amok?" (Oh, the latter, right?)
Not surprisingly, Reynolds advanced the Fox meme by agreeing that this is a "terrible thing" which shows that the "PC Police have gone way too far." She accused the school of "carving out special rules and regulations and laws for one group of people." She proffered this profundity: "When you're striving for equality, you're actually adding to the segregation."
Hasselbeck seemed shocked as she read a statement from the school which noted that the proposal was generated by the students. She asked if "it's the government's place to step in here and ban what a student would wear at school..." Hasselbeck whined, "these are teams in professional leagues." Reynolds proved her kinship with the Fox News tribe when she brayed that "government force" shouldn't be used to tell students what shirts they can or can't wear. (Uh, a little googling would indicate that schools can regulate student's attire if they think it is disruptive.) The "Cavuto marked" banner framed the agitprop: "Infringing Speech? School District Bans Indian [catch the wording?] Logos on Attire."
Reynolds claimed that it was only a small number of students who complained and that "we are teaching our children that we should carve out this history, set it aside, and not bring Native-Americans into the school system or talk about history." She whined about how "government force" shouldn't be allowed to censor "this history."
So logos that are offensive to Native-Americans are part of their history so they shouldn't complain about them? Only in the bizarro world of Fox & Friends.
She’s just another blonde mannequin used as set decoration to draw elderly male viewers.