Politically correct, and politically incorrect
A company introduces a diversity program (something that may be considered as "politically correct") which will clearly disadvantage all of its current employees, but no one objects to it (because such opposition may be considered "politically incorrect") for fear of being called a racist.
politically correct adj. (a) appropriate to the prevailing political or social circumstances (in early use not as a fixed collocation); (b) spec. (originally U.S., sometimes depreciative) conforming to a body of liberal or radical opinion, esp. on social matters, usually characterized by the advocacy of approved causes or views, and often by the rejection of language, behaviour, etc., considered discriminatory or offensive (cf. correct adj. Additions); abbreviated PC.
1798 A. J. Dallas Rep. Cases U.S. & Pennsylvania 2 462 Sentiments and expressions of this inaccurate kind prevail in our..language... ‘The United States’, instead of the ‘People of the United States’, is the toast given. This is not politically correct.
1970 T. Cade Black Woman 73 A man cannot be politically correct and a chauvinist too.
2001 Guardian 25 Aug. i. 13/1 Teenage boys are at the least politically correct stage of their lives.
politically incorrect adj. not politically correct; flouting liberal convention; discriminatory.
1876 J. Routledge Chapters Hist. Pop. Progress ii. 28 Politically incorrect, the clergy were socially in accord with the amenities of English life.
1939 New Republic 9 Aug. 20/1 It isn't just because of rapidly shifting times and attitudes—going back to ‘Lives of a Bengal Lancer’ almost five years afterward, you will find it just as politically incorrect and marvelous as ever.
2000 K. Sewell in J. Thomas Catwomen from Hell 17 This bike of mine was parked outside in the street,..its genuine, politically incorrect crocodile-skin panniers shining with layers of beeswax polish.