As I clearly explained in the article you responded to, the list combines the serious and the frivolous and is meant to make a point that these kinds of overbroad stereotypes — whether the stereotypes I came up with or the “white privilege” stereotypes that Peggy McIntosh came up with in 1988 and many of which are also silly (e.g., “17. I can talk with my mouth full and not have people put this down to my color”) or outright backwards in 2016 (e.g., “ 28. I can be pretty sure that an argument with a colleague of another race is more likely to jeopardize her/his chances for advancement than to jeopardize mine”) — are, at bottom, racist because they lump everyone together into one group and throw out a racially coded epithet to describe them all. Both talk of “white privilege” and talk of “black entitlement” set back race relations and anger and polarize people. The main difference between these two is that one of them is something I made up, while the other is this huge thing that everyone is going around accusing people of exhibiting.