My generation didn't know what the flag on the top of the car represented, or that it was named after Robert E. Lee - the Confederate General who led his troops into battle for the right to continue using slave labour.
Though to the best of my knowledge there were never any explicit references to the Dukes being bad racists, or dialogue supporting the secession of the Southern States and a return to treating black people as property, modern wisdom has all but consigned the show to history. Suffice to say, many who grew up with the show are outraged at what they view as an act of politically-correct censorship.
The defence of the symbolism in The Dukes of Hazzard runs along the same sort of lines as when your mum or nan get on their high horse about the Robinson's jam gollywog; "We grew up with it, and we never realised that a grotesquely caricatured depiction of a black man was actually meant to be a black man"/"We never realised that the Confederate flag which they used during the American Civil War - a war fought about slavery - actually had anything to do with slavery."
Looking back now, it's all a bit embarrassing, frankly, and here are ten items of Dukes of Hazzard merchandise which hindsight casts in a ghastly light.
Let us answer that now, Luke: you're a racist.
Alternatively, you could use it to work out the number of people that died during the American Civil War over the patriotic right to keep certain hues of human beings as slaves.
"When you're a star you can do anything... press your coccyx against their face..."
Also, it has an adjustable seat which "grows with the child".
Furthermore, one can imagine that this is a toy which new US President Donald Trump would get a lot of use out of; "You can do anything... grab 'em by the fun tunnel..."