Sue your local town for their display. That'll teach them.
Don't like that Christian baker's stand on gay marriage?
Send a test couple in and have them try to order a gay wedding cake, then report their refusal to your local or state human rights commission. That'll teach them.
Don't like letters to your campus newspaper casting aspersions on the notion of "white privilege?"
Complain to your campus administration, see if you can get disciplinary action against a student that uses grade level appropriate vocabulary, writes in a style consistent with recognized rules of grammar, simply because of the idea he expresses, that "white privilege" is a fallacious narrative that dismisses the efforts of those who supposedly enjoy "white privilege" and ignores the failures of those who do not enjoy that same privilege to grapple with other causes of their underprivileged state (such as the fractured brokenness of families in certain ethnic groups).
This year does seem to be the climactic crescendo of butt-hurt gripery.
We may be witnessing one of those crystalizing moments in a culture, when it becomes clear that things cannot continue as they have been.
There are so many "disaffected" folks today. From those upset at the absence of decorations on cups to those upset when a false rape story is exposed as a false rape story to those upset when you white folk wonder just what the hell you're "white privilege" actually gets you, like if maybe you could use it to get a Frosty for free at Wendys.
The very popular meme, 2015, the year when everybody was offended by everything, pretty much tells the tale. Part of that reflects, I suspect, real instances of pain and hurt. I would think, for example, that joking about gas ovens would offend today's grand- and great-grandchildren of Holocaust victims and survivors, and intimidate them with the implication that the underlying Antisemitism of another era really went skin deep and not away. Still, in this country, the right to be unoffended is guaranteed by the right to move on down the road, use earplugs, avert your eyes, or stay away from offensive people. It is not protected by a right to have government agents and agencies threaten, coerce, or intimidate those who express offensive ideas.
You can get a perspective on why offensive speech is protected here. That's the ACLU's take on the subject. I think you're going to be hard-pressed to find "racists" in that lot. And their underlying point, that protecting offensive speech is necessary to the defense of all free speech, is, frankly, unimpeachable. A brief excerpt from that page is worth the read:
Where racist, sexist and homophobic speech is concerned, the ACLU believes that more speech -- not less -- is the best revenge. This is particularly true at universities, whose mission is to facilitate learning through open debate and study, and to enlighten. Speech codes are not the way to go on campuses, where all views are entitled to be heard, explored, supported or refuted. Besides, when hate is out in the open, people can see the problem. Then they can organize effectively to counter bad attitudes, possibly change them, and forge solidarity against the forces of intolerance.
This political correctness is more so a campus disease, although the pretenders to offense have been around for a long time and have, like Thomas Jefferson's "sappers and miners," been working away at the undermining of absolute liberty of speech and opinion.
In the meantime, it's time for folks to call these speech codes and their fans what they are: illiberal policies enforced by thin skinned tyrants.