On Wednesday, South Park illustrated the absurdity of allowing men who identify as women into female athletic competitions, in a way only South Park can, in the episode titled "Strong Woman."



Disney has officially joined the streaming race with its new service Disney+, or DisneyPlus, and with that comes its own original content. First up is High School Musical: The Musical: The Series (yes, really), a meta-mockumentary following teens performing a stage version of High School Musical at the high school it was filmed. If this is a sign of things to come, this is probably the start of something bad.



For All Mankind may be interested in showing us its alternative history, but that’s nothing compared to showing us its propaganda. The Apple TV+ series continues to push its feminist agenda by dragging NASA as male-driven and sexist. What isn’t sexist to TV writers these days?



Apple TV+'s flagship series, The Morning Show, was inspired by a book by CNN's Brian Stelter and it shows. Clearly meant to be prestige television in the mold of HBO, the series is more preachy, self-indulgent Newsroom than juicy, story-driven Big Little Lies. The first three episodes of a 10 episode season were released with the premiere of Apple TV+ on November 1.



Apple TV+ is the latest addition to the streaming service industry and with that comes many new original shows - and lots of opportunity for a liberal agenda. One of the new series includes For All Mankind, an alternative history story that explores what would have happened if the USSR landed on the moon first in 1969, three episodes of which were released November 1. It’s an intriguing premise, so, like most streaming service shows, it’s ruined by progressive bias.



The New York Times demonstrated an obvious double standard in how it treats sex scandals involving representatives in the U.S. Congress in its coverage of the explicit photographs involving California liberal Democratic Rep. Katie Hill, who officially resigned her seat Friday. The Saturday edition of the paper’s “In Her Words” newsletter from “gender editor” Jessica Bennett, “The Complicated Case of Katie Hill,” opened with a quote from Hill, whom Bennett clearly regards as a martyr to anti-female double standards and right-wing shamelessness:



Washington Post local news columnist Petula Dvorak often plays the identity politics card in her items for the Metro section, seeing things like racism and sexism everywhere. And after a column boasting how it’s not the Nationals that unites The Swamp but a rabid hatred of President Trump, she used her spot in Friday’s print edition to suggest the champion Washington Mystics have been shafted with a delay in their parade until spring and the female football team D.C. Divas not having one at all.



Hollywood has a weirdly idolatrous fascination with Ruth Bader Ginsburg. They have made both a documentary and fictional film about her and the Oscars last year was downright hagiographic in its worship of the "Notorious RBG." Because she protects the left’s sacrament of abortion and other left-wing causes, she is their living saint.



We interrupt your regularly scheduled abortion programming to announce ... new additional abortion programming. As if pro-abortion propaganda isn’t shoved down our throats enough, it was announced Tuesday that actress, director, and producer Elizabeth Banks will head the newly established Creative Council at the pro-abortion Center for Reproductive Rights (CRR).



Remember when the old “Christmas” song “Baby, It’s Cold Outside” experienced its own #Metoo reckoning for being what many feminists considered a giant innuendo for sexual assault? Yeah, the world was saved that day. Though for those people who would still like to enjoy that number without upsetting the PC applecart, John Legend has recorded a new feminist version of the song, that yes, emphasizes consent and gives a nod to “reproductive rights.”



This is sadly starting to become routine. On October 24, Netflix released yet another teen show with obnoxious, foul-mouthed kids acting “woke” and being self-obsessed to the point of to the point of killing each other. The only difference now is that it involves the apocalypse. Basically, that makes it The Society with more violence.



After watching the extremely offensive first season of Netflix’s teen dark comedy Insatiable last year, I was prepared for more of the same right from the start while diving into the second season, which was released on October 11. And while there were plenty of cringeworthy scenes still making the show completely inappropriate for its targeted teen audience, it wasn’t until episode 9 (out of ten episodes total) that co-star Alyssa Milano's abortion agenda kicked in.