From the outside, it is, but it worries me a bit that they all take it dead serious.
Apparently that sort of attitude has already started to leak to US universities - there are students who genuinely posit that "problematic" or "potentially triggering" subjects or opinions should not be discussed at all, and in fact presenting them should be punishable, because there may be a "survivor" somewhere in the audience who'll get anxiety or "triggered" or whatever. You know, legal studies should completely avoid teaching anything to do with rape because it may make potential rape survivors among the students uncomfortable, speakers whose views may challenge popular views or who may have unconservative or sharp opinions shouldn't be allowed to speak because someone may feel a bit offended etc.
This is of course is somewhat bad for the development of one's mind, critical thinking, free speech, for society in general, because facing and analysing new, annoying or offending ideas and debating them is crucial for the development of thought and science and society. The "only the CORRECT opinion is allowed, if you think anything else or question it you are a bad person and must be publicly corrected and will be silenced if you don't admit you were 100% wrong" mentality is really bad.
And I think it's the result of teenagers growing up in online environments where that sort of irrelevant ridiculousness is treated like serious business. Which fictional pairing of fictional characters in a science fiction franchise is totally as SERIOUS as actively silencing minorities and supporting oppression, and whether or not people applaud through clapping or if they just do jazz hands so that no-one is startled by the loud noise is also SERIOUS. It's crazy