Hello, how are you? Here in my country, there is an interesting issue about the word "discriminate".
Most people say that "We discriminate against the policy" is right, but the others say that "We are
discriminated against the policy" is also correct although most people do not agree about it.
So the issue is that "be discriminated against something" is also acceptable nowadays to native English speakers?
It's not at all clear what you mean by either of the examples. In the sense in which I think you want to use it, "to discriminate" means to treat a person or group unfairly or unjustly compared to the way you treat others.
If there is a policy which you feel discriminates against your group, then: "We are discriminated against by this policy".
If you don't like a policy, then perhaps: "We object to the policy", or "We are demonstrating against the policy".
not a teacher
Student or Learner