What Intuitive Should Mean
There seems to be some confusion about the word, intuitive. It looks as though people consider it intuitive to think those in another race are inferior. Or rather, would it be intuitive to think, based on lots of observations and many good reasons, that people in other races are equal to us? That sometimes people in one group have fallen behind those in another group, but since they are essentially equal they can always catch up?
An intuitive interpretation can of course be wrong, too, which testing it well enough should reveal. But an intuitive hypothesis should arise from what are constantly repeated observations and experiences, which the tenor of those, or their nature, should carry over into other areas. That's what the word, intuitive, should mean to us. And what's intuitive to us will gradually change as well.
For example, some may have once considered offering sacrifices to something that may or may not preside over humans on Earth—as a way to improve crops and ward off various potential disasters—to be an intuitive and well reasoned practice, sort of like covering your bases when you're not yet sure how things really work. But it's intuitive now, given the large amount of data that's been gathered and carefully reviewed about this, that such efforts have nothing to do with successful crops or the occurrence of natural disasters.
Here are some more examples of what an intuitive hypothesis should look like:
It should be intuitive that death is final for each human like it is for all other living things on Earth.
It's intuitive that sunlight bounces from the moon; meanwhile sunlight does bounce from the moon.
A round, not flat, Earth would be intuitive by extrapolating from how the moon is round.
It's intuitive that Jesus didn't rise from the dead, that some had personal reasons to say he did.
It's long been intuitive to humans that fog is water vapor, even before more scientific proof came along to explain that.
It's intuitive that each fundamental particle has mass and can't share its occupied volume with another.
That gravity is an attraction arising from matter, not from the space that surrounds it, is intuitive.
It's intuitive that time passes at the same rate across the entire universe.
No shortcuts existing, which are less than the distance of a straight line drawn between two objects, is intuitive.
Collided particles breaking into smaller pieces, instead of being annihilated from existence, is intuitive.
It's intuitive that gravity from a central collection speeds up galaxies, i.e. galaxies w/ angular tracks, not dark energy.