WHAT? Liberals Now Have A Problem With Rudolph The Red Nosed Reindeer
Television, at least in the old days when it came to children’s programming was used best when it showed a lesson to be learned.
One of the ways that you have to do this is to sometimes showing someone being mean or horrible to someone and then show the person showing them that they are not the horrific entity that everyone thinks that they should be.
There’s a lesson to be learned in everything. If you look at the old days of television the guy that said horrible things or was mean to people was almost all of the time proven to be wrong through some means.
Nowadays, everyone wants every single lesson that’s to be learned to be as sugar coated as can possibly be.
Just about everyone has seen the classic TV Christmas special “Rudolph The Red-Nosed Reindeer,” but this year, it’s apparently under attack from the left for being “problematic.”
Christmas is next on the left’s holiday hit list this year. Previously, progressives have attacked Halloween decorations and “A Charlie Brown Thanksgiving.” Now, they’re trying to take Rudolph from us.
The Huffington Post tweeted a video Wednesday afternoon explaining the “problematic” nature of the beloved “Rudolph.”
“‘Rudolf The Red-Nosed Reindeer’ is a holiday classic that returns to TV each holiday season,” the video’s text states. “But lately, viewers are noticing the tale may not be so jolly after all, and they’re sharing their observations online.”
Apparently, some of the complaints stem from Rudolph’s father berating him about his nose.
“Former fans are pointing out Rudolph’s father verbally abuses him,” the video says.
It’s apparently also “problematic” that Rudolph’s classmates bully him.
“From now on, gang, we won’t let Rudolph join in any reindeer games, right?” Rudolph’s coach said in the classic special.
The holiday TV classic “Rudolph The Red-Nosed Reindeer” is seriously problematic. ? pic.twitter.com/dOgqPF3bAP
— HuffPost (@HuffPost) November 29, 2018
Rudolph wasn’t accepted at the start of the film because it’s a story about learning tolerance and acceptance. It wouldn’t be an interesting story if there wasn’t a conflict.
Plus, the whole “reindeer games” part is straight from the original “Rudolph” song. If anyone forgets, this might be a reminder: