Equality and Political Correctness groups admitted defeat and have agreed to readmit the N-Word back into the dictionary. In 2007, the N-Word, regarded by many as the most heinous slur in the English language, was removed from the dictionary in the hope that it would eventually fade out of common usage.
Despite being erased from the dictionary, the term was not rubbed out of everyday vernacular. It was hoped white power groups such as the Klu Klux Klan would stop using the N-Word as a insult for people of African ethnicity. Unfortunately this did not prove to be the case as many Neo-Nazi's ignored the new linguistic guide and continued to use the slur along with other racially provocative language such 'Chink', 'Spic' and 'Ginzo'.
Kenneth Butler of Words Hurt, a lobby group for the revision of certain language, said "It's bitterly disappointing for us as banning the N-Word was our number one priority. We thought it was mission accomplished and had moved on to removing the C-Word. Despite this set back, we will continue to advocate the deletion of racist and vile language."
Last year the group failed to have 'faggot' removed as British butchers protested as it is primarily a term for a 200 year old pork recipe.