Wednesday 28 February 2024

‘Jeopardy!’ Embraces Woke Agenda With ‘Neo-Pronouns’

 The game show “Jeopardy!,” in which gives contestants must give answers in the form of a question, embraced the woke agenda by including so-called “neo-pronouns” as an answer.

The $600 selection in the category titled “Parts of Speech” offered the words “Xem, Xyrs, Xemself.”

The incumbent champion offered the question, “What are pronouns.”

Host Ken Jennings stated, “Those are pronouns. Neo-pronouns.”

In September 2022, Jennings was slammed by critics after they felt he favored a male competitor over a female one.

Incumbent champion Luigi de Guzman was competing against contestant and retired lawyer Harriet Wagner. When Guzman was asked to identify a “19th-century landscape by this British painter,” he responded, “Constant.”

Jennings prompted, “Say it again” and de Guzman immediately corrected himself. “I’m sorry. Constable. Who is Constable.”

“Constable is correct, yes. That takes you to $6,200,” Jennings responded.


But later in the show, the answer given by the board was “Mythcon 19 in 1988 had as a guest of honor this ‘Always Coming Home’ fantasy author and was held in Berkeley, her birthplace.”

“Who is Angela Le Guin,” Wagner answered, prompting Jennings to react, “No,” before Wagner immediately corrected herself: “Ursula Le Guin.”

After de Guzman then gave the correct answer, Jennings turned to Wagner, explaining, “Yes, Harriet, you remembered that her name was Ursula but I had already begun ruling against you when you corrected yourself.”

In November 2022, contestant Amy Schneider, a biological man who identifies as a woman, won the $250,000 prize on “Jeopardy!: Tournament of Champions.”

“I feel amazing,” Schneider said after winning. “Earlier in the finals, I had this sudden moment of seeing myself and being like, ‘I’m on stage in the Tournament of Champions finals,’ and that was crazy. And I won! It’s a great feeling.”

The “Jeopardy!: Tournament of Champions” began at the end of October 2022. It featured 21 contestants who won at least four games since the 2020 tournament along with winners of the National College Championship, the Professors Tournament, and the game show’s first Second Chance faceoff, Fox News reported.

Larissa Kelly, the woman who held the record for the most Jeopardy wins, congratulated Schneider after Schneider passed that number, referring to Schneider as a woman. She tweeted, “Well, it was fun to hold a Jeopardy record for a few years … but it’s been even more fun to watch @Jeopardamy set new standards for excellence, on the show and off. Congratulations to Amy on becoming the woman with the highest overall earnings in the show’s history!”

Schneider responded to critics by tweeting, “I’d like to thank all the people who have taken the time, during this busy holiday season, to reach out and explain to me that, actually, I’m a man. Every single one of you is the first person ever to make that very clever point, which had never once before crossed my mind.”

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