No. I saw the need for sharing his view of culture, to start off. How a culture exists and continues to exist, it's importance to orderly society, the inter-generational continuity it provides for, the transmission of beliefs and values (moral/intellectual), etc.
Further, his point about us spending off our inheritance, charging off of debt to our future citizens--less likely to bear, and when born, less likely into an intact family--is spot on if you ask me.
Lastly, his point about the anti-cultural is glaringly obvious. Culture, how we transmit our values, beliefs, and practices HAS to be intolerant to some degree. It has to "police it's borders". If a culture is viewed as if it was one of a number of different hats (as he puts it), which one simply tries on and takes off at will, it ceases to be a culture.
On a sort of related note, I noticed how sociologists have only recently beginning to talk openly again about the culutre--yes, culture--of poverty. What kept them?
On another similar note, a recent study found that not only were black students doing even worse (compared to white students) than previously thought, poverty doesn't seem to explain it away. Indeed, they found that poor white boys did just as well as non-poor black boys in reading and math. See, I don't subscribe to a racial theory about this. No, mine is a cultural criticism.