IN WITH THE NEW. KARA MCCULLOUGH. MISS USA 2017.
OUT WITH THE OLD. DESHAUNA BARBER. MISS USA 2016.
The Miss USA contest on Sunday night was heavy with nonwhites, including several third-world immigrants. Given the looks of these ladies of color, you can’t call it a beauty contest anymore. Political correctness in the form of “inclusion” must be the major criteria for selecting a winner, with physical beauty taking a back seat.
It’s why we should avoid watching this garbage. It’s nothing more than a psy op intended to demoralize us and make us think there’s something wrong with us for rejecting the notion that these coffee colored women are beautiful.
I’m sure each of us knows at least five young white females more attractive than the winners of the Miss USA contest. Young white girls must be feeling low tonight, believing that the ghetto look is the only attractive look.
Soon, for real inclusion, the contests are going to have to include trannies. Let’s push that on the contests in order to more quickly destroy them.
The District of Columbia has won back-to-back Miss USA titles.
Kara McCullough, a 25-year-old chemist working for the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission, was crowned Sunday at the Mandalay Bay Convention Center on the Las Vegas Strip. She will go on to compete on the Miss Universe contest.
The runner-up was Miss New Jersey Chhavi Verg, a student at Rutgers University studying marketing and Spanish. The second runner-up was Miss Minnesota Meridith Gould, who is studying apparel retail merchandising at the University of Minnesota.
Fifty-one women representing each state and the nation’s capital participated in the decades-old competition.
McCullough was born in Naples, Italy, and raised in Virginia Beach, Virginia. She said she wants to inspire children to pursue careers in the fields of science, technology, engineering and mathematics.
Last year, District of Columbia resident Deshauna Barber became the first-ever military member to win Miss USA.
The top five finalists where asked different questions that touched on the pros and cons of social media, women’s rights and issues affecting teenagers. McCullough was asked whether she thinks that affordable health care for all U.S. citizens is a right or a privilege. McCullough said it is a privilege.
“As a government employee, I’m granted health care and I see firsthand that for one to have health care, you need to have jobs.”
Later in the competition, the McCullough, Verg and Gould were asked to explain what they consider feminism to be and whether they consider themselves feminists. Miss District of Columbia said she likes to “transpose” the word feminism to “equalism.”
The beauty pageant this year included five women who immigrated to the U.S. at a young age and now as citizens hoped to represent the nation on a global stage. Verg and the women representing Florida, North Dakota, Hawaii, Connecticut and New Jersey told The Associated Press this week they have faced challenges and opportunities as immigrants.
Verg told The Associated Press days ahead of the competition that she and her parents immigrated from India to the U.S. with only $500 in their pockets when she was 4 years old. Her first winter she did not have a winter coat and the family struggled to adjust.
“I want to show Americans that the definition of what it means to be American is changing,” the 20-year-old said. “It’s not just one face. There are many different people who are Americans, and I feel like Asian-Americans often times are left out of the conversation.”
NJ.com reports that McCullough has been slamed by leftists for her healthcare and feminism answers.
On Twitter, many seemed to be pulling for Miss New Jersey to take the title, especially after McCullough, who majored in chemistry at South Carolina State University and works as a scientist at the Nuclear Regulatory Commission, referred to healthcare as a privilege, not a right (she was asked if it was a privilege or a right and why).
When asked if she considers herself a feminist, McCullough said she doesn’t like to use the word.
“I don’t want to call myself a feminist,” she said. “Women, we are just as equal as men, especially in the workplace.”
Tweets criticized Miss USA for both of her answers.
Unless a person sticks exactly to the script, the left will be perpetually offended. Apparently, if you represent the USA, then in their eyes you must be a Marxist/feminist.
Their anti-Americanism is going to make the day of the rope that much bigger and more satisfying when it comes.