Op-Ed by Catherine J. Frompovich
With all the hyped-up BS about Political Correctness, Multiple Genders, Changing Birth Certificates to reflect Gender “X” and other heretofore unknown ‘progressive’ thinking and memes, one has to wonder what will happen with families who, in these unfortunate times, have their surnames as “White” or “Black”? Good question!
Not a good question, but one that may portend the next ‘step’ for those who want to ‘correct’ things, especially those who blame ‘whitey’ for all social problems—past, present and future!
Are you aware that according to the U.S. Census Bureau, there’s a listing of the most common surnames in the USA?
Two surnames probably may be regarded as offensive at some time; they are White and Black! Not so impossible, especially if you recall the flack about changing names for sports teams  and other groups  who are regarded as “politically incorrect” in their name choices.
According to Census Bureau figures, here’s how both names stack up:
Surname White in rank is number 24 with 660,491 persons possessing that surname, which represents 223.91 “People Per 100,000 Population” in 2010; 65.51% Caucasian (White) and 28.17% Blacks!
Surname Black in rank is number 174 with 154,738 persons possessing that surname, which represents 53.46 “People Per 100,000 Population” in 2010; 74.63% Caucasian (White) and 19.00% Blacks!
I chose the topic of surnames to point out how insidiousness “political correctness” may lead society if we are not aware of the ‘yellow brick road’ PC is taking us down, into a never-ending ‘rabbit hole’ of hate and intolerances.
How common is your last name?
Catherine J Frompovich (website) is a retired natural nutritionist who earned advanced degrees in Nutrition and Holistic Health Sciences, Certification in Orthomolecular Theory and Practice, plus Paralegal Studies. Her work has been published in national and airline magazines since the early 1980s. Catherine authored numerous books on health issues along with co-authoring papers and monographs with physicians, nurses, and holistic healthcare professionals. She has been a consumer health issues researcher and holistic health advocate since the late 1970s; she continues researching and writing in retirement. Her career in holistic healthcare began in the early 1970s when she had to save, and restructure, her life resulting from having “fallen through the allopathic medical paradigm cracks.”
Catherine has written numerous books. The following can be purchased on Amazon books:
Eat To Beat Disease, Foods Medicinal Qualities (2016)
Vaccination Voodoo, What YOU Don’t Know About Vaccines (2013)
A Cancer Answer, Holistic BREAST Cancer Management, A Guide to Effective & Non-Toxic Treatments (2012)
Our Chemical Lives And The Hijacking Of Our DNA, A Probe Into What’s Probably Making Us Sick (2009)
Lord, How Can I Make It Through Grieving My Loss, An Inspirational Guide Through the Grieving Process (2008)
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