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Author Topic: "THAT'S RACIST!" The Incessant Scream from MSM ...

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Re: "THAT'S RACIST!" The Incessant Scream from MSM ...
« Reply #295 on: 12 August 2019 at 12:10 »

The Price is Reich!

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Re: "THAT'S RACIST!" The Incessant Scream from MSM ...
« Reply #296 on: 14 August 2019 at 21:22 »

Critics have hit out at Government plans to put knife crime stories on fried chicken boxes to deter young people carrying weapons - branding the initiative 'borderline racist'

More than 321,000 chicken boxes have been distributed to more than 210 outlets in England and Wales as part of the Home Office's #knifefree campaign.

The boxes' insides feature real life stories of young people who have chosen to pursue positive activities, such as boxing or music, instead of carrying a knife.

The containers will replace the standard packaging at both independent and branched owned shops, including Morley's, Chicken Cottage and Dixy Chicken.
Policing Minister Kit Malthouse said: 'These chicken boxes will bring home to thousands of young people the tragic consequences of carrying a knife and challenge the idea that it makes you safer.

'The Government is doing everything it can to tackle the senseless violence that is traumatising communities and claiming too many young lives, including bolstering the police's ranks with 20,000 new police officers on our streets.'

However, the move has been criticised and branded an 'embarrassment' and 'ridiculous' as well as 'borderline racist'.

Shadow home secretary Diane Abbot tweeted: 'Instead of investing in a public health approach to violent crime, the Home Office have opted for yet another crude, offensive and probably expensive campaign

'They would do better to invest in our communities not demonise them.'

TV and comedy writer James Felton said: 'Honest to God, if the best idea you have to tackle knife crime is to write stuff on fried chicken you should quit power forever in embarrassment, not tweet it out proudly like you've just solved world hunger.'

Another Twitter user added: 'Spending some money funding community outreach projects, social workers, job opportunities and schools too much effort for you then?'

Twitter users criticised the campaign for 'borderline racism' - citing fried chicken as an old mainstay in racist depictions of black people

Labour MP David Lammy tweeted: 'Is this some kind of joke?! Why have you chosen chicken shops? What's next, #KnifeFree watermelons?'

Peter Grigg, director of external affairs at The Children's Society, said: 'More government investment is needed in education for young people about knife crime, healthy relationships, and exploitation, as well as in early intervention and prevention, and ministers must urgently address the £3bn shortfall facing council children's services departments by 2025

Well niggers are always going to buy Chicken! That’s a given! Watch them pick up knives if they can’t get Chicken ... or Grape Soda... or Watermelons! Then you can expect Footlocker to get broken into in a chimp out and have all the Nike’s stolen!
The Price is Reich!

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Re: "THAT'S RACIST!" The Incessant Scream from MSM ...
« Reply #297 on: 14 August 2019 at 21:27 »

John Mayer was granted a temporary restraining order against a fan who allegedly stalked and threatened him, and made reference to killers Ted Bundy and Mark David Chapman, according to court papers obtained by

The 41-year-old filed papers last Tuesday in Los Angeles seeking a restraining order against Ryan Jeremy Knight, 39, from Charlotte, North Carolina.

Mayer claims Knight began harassing and stalking him in March, became more aggressive in April and has continued to make disturbing social media threats to Mayer and members of his team.

Knight allegedly told Mayer to watch his back, threatened to kill him, taunted her 'put many a Jew in the hospital' and tried to turn up to an event where Mayer was at in June, according to court documents. 

Mayer said the messages left him in fear of his life and caused him substantial emotional distress, leading a judge to grant his request and ordered Knight to stay 100 feet away from Mayer and his home.

Knight was arrested last March for felony stalking and in June 2017 for misdemeanor stalking, according to records by the Mecklenburg County Sheriff.   

Among the messages Knight allegedly sent to Mayer include: 'You step from me again and I will kill you,' 'All ya had to do was be my pal', 'I'm everywhere like god,' and 'PS watch your back.'

Mayer writes that Knight has an 'apparent obsession' with him, allegedly telling Mayer 'F**k you for all that you do ya narcissist,' 'You ain't s***,' and 'I will beat you and your whole crew at the same d**n time.' 

Another set of messages from court documents include: 'I'm gonna murder her JM,' 'I'm gonna be famous after all,' 'And kill her mom and her BF and BFF,' 'I try hard to be your friend,' and 'I tried too hard to be her BF
The Price is Reich!

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Re: "THAT'S RACIST!" The Incessant Scream from MSM ...
« Reply #298 on: 18 August 2019 at 05:29 »

(KGTV) - Did a woman really post a flier offering her services as a babysitter for "white kids only?


While the flier says Debra Allen, it actually shows a picture of an Oregon woman named Amber Lee Hughes.

She told the "Eugene Weekly" that it was likely an ex-boyfriend who created the fake flier.

Hughes says the blowback from the flier has forced her to change her phone number.

She says not only is she not racist, she doesn't even work as a babysitter any more.

The Price is Reich!

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Re: "THAT'S RACIST!" The Incessant Scream from MSM ...
« Reply #299 on: 18 August 2019 at 12:23 »

Why El Paso and other recent attacks in the US are modern-day lynchings

By John Blake, CNN
Updated at 6:44 PM ET, Sat August 17, 2019

(CNN) — Carol Anderson was scanning Twitter recently when she saw something that brought back a chilling memory.

Someone asked Latina women if they had changed the way they acted in public after a white man allegedly targeting Mexicans was arrested for gunning down 22 people in an El Paso Walmart. One woman said she no longer speaks Spanish when out alone, checks store exits and now feels like a marked person when among whites.

"The hate feels like a ball in my stomach, and a rope around my neck," the woman said.

For Anderson, the allusion to lynching wasn't just a metaphor. It was personal. She had an uncle who was almost lynched in the early 20th century for standing up to a white man in an Oklahoma store. She also is a historian who wrote about the lynching era in her book,"White Rage."

She says the white men who are driving a surge in white supremacist violence in places like El Paso today are sending the same message to nonwhite Americans that their counterparts did in the lynching era: You will never be safe wherever you go.

The Latino victims of the El Paso massacre were reportedly targeted because of their ethnicity.

"The thing about the lynching era was the capriciousness of it -- no space was safe," says Anderson, an African-American studies professor at Emory University in Atlanta.

"Folks of color were never at ease. You're looking all the time. You're wondering. Is this a place I can go? You could be walking down the street or in a store or you could be sitting on your front porch and you could get killed."

The term lynching evokes images of a bygone era: black men dangling grotesquely from trees, Southern whites posing proudly by charred bodies, Billie Holiday singing "Strange Fruit."

But Anderson and others warn that many of the same elements that spawned the lynching era are stirring once again in America. One commentator even described the El Paso shooter as "a lynch mob of one."

The result, Anderson says, is that more Americans -- Latinos, blacks, Muslims, Jews, anyone not seen as white enough -- are now experiencing the same fear of being murdered at random in public that their relatives faced during the lynching era.

"It is tiring. It is ridiculous. It is infuriating," she says.

Here are three parallels between the white supremacists of the lynching era -- roughly the late 19th century through the 1960s -- and today:

Both are driven by the same fear

There's a perception that lynch mobs were motivated by mindless violence. But they were primarily driven by fear.

White supremacists were afraid of losing their dominance and being replaced by blacks in positions of power throughout the South.

"It's a weapon of terror to say to the people you're attacking that you don't belong in the mainstream of our society, and we want you to stay back," says Gibson Stroupe, co-author of "Passionate for Justice: Ida B. Wells as Prophet for Our Time," a biography of the most famous anti-lynching crusader.

The lynching memorial in Montgomery, Alabama, was created in part to honor thousands of lynching victims who had been lost to history.

"You shouldn't have political rights, make demands on white people, and shouldn't have the same rights in courts."

One of the biggest fears of the lynching era revolved around sex -- white paranoia about black men doing to white women what white men had been doing to black women for years. White supremacists were obsessed with being replaced on a biological level and fixated on the notion of black men raping white women and creating a ''mongrel race."

Modern-day racists are also voicing fears about being replaced.

The white supremacists marching in Charlottesville in 2017 chanted, "You will not replace us,"and "Jews will not replace us." The Texas man suspected in the EL Paso shooting posted a document online saying he was "defending my country from cultural and ethnic replacement."

Conservative talk show host Rush Limbaugh was recently criticized for saying Central America immigrants would "dilute and eventually eliminate or erase" what's distinct about American culture.

And the white supremacists of the lynching era were actually starting to be replaced -- at least briefly -- on a political level.

A dizzying set of reforms, called Reconstruction, briefly transformed the South after the Civil War. Newly freed slaves gained the right to vote, own property, and get elected to offices once reserved for white men. Two African-Americans were elected to the Senate in the late 19th century, and over 600 served in state legislatures and as judges and sheriffs.

Random racial terror was one of the ways white supremacists seized power.

An anti-lynching protest in 1946. The fear that blacks felt during the lynching era is being shared by many nonwhites today.

White supremacists often went after people who were political leaders in a community: ministers, union organizers and people with wealth and property who could inspire others to demand their civil and economic rights, according to a report from the Equal Justice Initiative, a nonprofit group behind the recent opening of the National Memorial for Peace and Justice, which is dedicated to the victims of lynching.

"Each lynching sent messages to blacks: Do not register to vote. Do not apply for a white man's job, according to one essay on the Jim Crow era.

It was racial politics by other means -- like today, Anderson says.

When elected leaders suppress votes, engage in partisan gerrymandering or decimate unions, they are doing what white supremacists did during the lynching era: trying to keep nonwhites in a subordinate position, Anderson says.

"Most of the lynchings were about black people who didn't know 'their place,' '' Anderson says. "They didn't get off the sidewalk when a white person was walking toward them. They looked directly at a white person instead of (at) their feet. They didn't show the proper level of deference -- 'place' was absolutely essential."

Both use the same language to dehumanize their victims

Dylann Roof, the white supremacist who murdered nine people in 2015 in a Charleston, South Carolina church, said he did it because blacks are prone to violence and white people were "being murdered daily in the streets."

This is a common theme of white supremacy -- reducing nonwhites to a subhuman level through language.

It's why critics point out the dangers of commentators and politicians referring to an "invasion" by Central American immigrants. It's why people criticized President Trump for calling some Mexican immigrants "rapists." USA Today recently published a storyexamining the language Trump uses to describe immigrants -- terms like "predator," "killer," and "animal" -- at his rallies.

The white supremacists of the lynching era used similar language to describe blacks. But they also went after other victims: Latinos were lynched, as were Chinese laborers and Jews.

Black men were a fixation, though. They were described as brutes, animalistic, rapists. One writer described the typical black man as "a monstrous beast, crazed with lust."

An estimated 4,700 people were murdered by lynching between 1882 and 1968, according to the NAACP.

Dylann Roof gunned down nine people at a historic African-American church in Charleston, South Carolina, saying he wanted to start a race war.

They weren't only hanged. They were also shot, tortured, burned alive or beaten to death by mobs.

Random racial terror is what defined lynchings -- not a noose.

The cruelty is still hard to comprehend. Lynch mobs mutilated bodies and collected body parts as souvenirs -- all while taking pictures of the corpses and sending them as postcards to friends.

Stroupe, though, understands some of that hatred. He once absorbed some of it. He grew in a white family in segregated Arkansas during the lynching era. Today he is a civil rights activist who leads anti-racism workshops and previously led an interracial church that was recognized by Time magazine and the Christian Science Monitor for its work against racism.

But he remembers how he was taught when he was young to think of nonwhites.

"My earlier memory was that people of dark skin were not human beings like us," he says. "I was inculcated with it. We felt like lynching was like killing a dog. I hate to say it that way. It wasn't like we thought we were killing another human being. I never participated in it but I understood that black people had to be put and kept in their place because they couldn't do life like we could."

Both are encouraged by the same type of political leaders

He was a racist in the White House whose words empowered white supremacists and enraged civil rights leaders.

We're talking, of course, about Woodrow Wilson, the 28th President of the United States.

Wilson helped revive the Ku Klux Klan by praising one of the most racist movies ever made, "The Birth of a Nation." The film portrayed black lawmakers who came to power in the late 19th-century South as buffoonish, dim-witted men lusting after white women. The KKK was depicted as heroes.

Woodrow Wilson, the 28th President of the United States.

"It's like writing history with lightning," he reportedly said of the film. "My only regret is that it is all so terribly true."

In celebrating the film Wilson endorsed its message "that black people were not able to have political power and needed white people to put them in their place," Stroupe says. "Like the President we have now, he sort of encouraged white supremacy."

Other politicians weren't much better. The NAACP and other groups spent decades urging federal lawmakers to pass anti-lynching laws. Congress debated more than 200 anti-lynching bills in the first half of the 20th century without passing any. Opponents of the bills often described them as an infringement on states' rights.

The Senate finally passed a law making lynching a federal crime -- last year.

Politicians then and now "feigned helplessness" when asked to stop white-supremacist violence or changed the subject, Anderson says.

"You had this crazy kind of both-siderism," she says. "So that when anti-lynching bills were coming through Congress, you would have Southern Democrats like James Byrnes out of South Carolina saying things like, 'Yeah what about murders in New York City? What about the violence in the North?' Stop me if this sounds familiar."

Eleven people were killed during an October 2018 mass shooting at the Tree of Life Congregation in Pittsburgh.

Today many Republican leaders have been criticized by those who say they enable white supremacist violence by refusing to confront race-based domestic terrorism or condemn Trump for his racist statements.

These white politicians are as morally bankrupt as overt racists because they know better but do nothing, Stroupe says.

"It's why Trump doesn't do it now -- that's where the votes are," he says. "Even if they didn't believe in white supremacy, they weren't going to lose votes over it."

The kind of America people want?

It's hard to imagine the random racial terror from the lynching era ever becoming routine again. But maybe it already has.

One former white nationalist told The Atlantiche is shocked to see the impact of racist thinking on American popular culture. And he said the worst is yet to come.

A rally after the El Paso shooting. Many Latinos now say they fear no public space is safe for them.

"I never thought we would have a social and political climate that really kind of brought it to the foreground," Christian Picciolini told an interviewer. "Because it's starting to seem less like a fringe ideology and more like a mainstream ideology."

In the past two years white supremacists have killed Muslim students in a North Carolina apartment, Jewish worshippers in a Pittsburgh synagogue and a South Asian man in a Kansas bar. And, of course, there's the recent shooting in El Paso. It's getting hard to keep up.

Anderson believes such violence will keep happening if Trump is re-elected.

"If he gets in power again it sends the signal that this is the kind of America that people wanted," she says.

The long-standing debate over gun violence mirrors the epic battle to pass an anti-lynching law in Congress.

If that kind of America sounds far-fetched, consider another tweet that showed up on the thread Anderson noticed. When a Latina woman was asked how her life changed after El Paso, she responded with two words: "Mississippi, Goddamn."

That's the name of a fiery protest song written during the lynching era by the black singer Nina Simone.

She sang:

Can't you see it

Can't you feel it

It's all in the air

I can't stand the pressure much longer...

Lord have mercy on this land of mine

We all gonna get it in due time

I don't belong here.

I don't belong there.

I've even stopped believing in prayer.

Simone wrote that song in part to protest the murder of four black girls by white supremacists in a Birmingham, Alabama, church. She wrote it in 1964, near the end of the lynching era.

Yet for many Americans who hear those words today, here is an awful thought:

She could have written that song yesterday.
I urge every White Man, Woman, and Child to do your part and save our beautiful White Race. Stand up and fight in the Racial Holy War, become a Creator today.


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