We feel bad for the Boomers and Generation X folks who were raised to be color blind and treat all people equally, not by the color of their skin, their religion, or their nationality.

Now that millennials have us all separated and ranked by tribes, basic interactions have become terribly confusing, like when children are allowed on the playground of a Denver Public School.

For example, Boomers would incorrectly identify this sign as harking back to the bad old days of segregation, when in fact this happened last week.

Christopher Rufo, a senior fellow with the Manhattan Institute, shared this photo of the sign on Twitter Tuesday, along with a tweet from University of Denver Law Professor Dave Kopel who says this is illegal under the Colorado Constitution.

As well it should be.

It’s racist.

The “Families of Color Playground Night,” which Rufo says is a form of “state-sanctioned racial discrimination,” is a monthly event for the school.

Back in olden times, this would be interpreted as the only time children of color were allowed to use the playground.

Nowadays, it’s supposed to mean a special time that is only for families of color.

So we have questions, like, what the Hell?

What constitutes as a family of color? What if some family members have more color than others, are they allowed to play? Can color mean great personalities? Technically, neither white nor black is considered a color. Are people with those skin tones excluded?

Twitter had some totally legit questions and observations as well.

Perhaps Denver Public Schools should make an entry chart like the Disney signs that instruct how tall one must be to ride.

Instead of height, they could use a color wheel and show us how much melanin is required to play on segregated equity night.