Racism, Racism, Racism


Nobody is so naïve to assume that there are no racist people lurking in the shadows.  However, it’s unfortunate that so much of the media has expended efforts to amplify continued false claims.  These range from Jussie Smollett in Chicago, to the Duke Lacrosse team, to the most recent, a black student at a small college in Michigan secretly painting racial epithets around campus.

Unfortunately, many of these scenarios that involve a “boy that cried racism” go unpunished (if not almost “rewarded”):

The student reportedly admitted to writing most of the graffiti, with the surveillance footage supporting his statements…  the school demurred, talking about “a significant history of racial pain and trauma on campus.” The tweets suggested the school needed to do more to fight racism, even though the charges of racism were false.

Further, the school did not acknowledge that the student who wrote the racist and anti-Semitic messages was black, allowing those who did not read news articles to assume the perpetrator was indeed a racist white person.


April 3, 2021

Have we had our fill from this continuous stream of heinous accusations against anyone who disagrees with the holy leftist mantra?   This recent news headline sums up very succinctly the true nature of many of these catcalls about racism:

“Al Sharpton threatens to accuse Manchin, Sinema of ‘supporting racism’ if they don’t kill filibuster”

Does this statement mean that a claim of calling someone a racist is just shorthand for “Do what I say or else I’ll tell everyone that you’re a bad person”?   (We’ll overlook the fact that some people could actually consider Al Sharpton a moral authority for our nation).

In the future, people won’t use the expression, “the boy that cried wolf” to talk about the overuse of false assertions… instead, they’ll talk about “the boy that cried racism”.

Here’s a great chart from the Patriot Post that illustrates the current illogic very clearly:

It almost feels like a group of leftists must sit around creating variations on the assumptive and illogical question/statement: “Have you stopped beating your wife?”

In reality, it’s all about trying to convince everyone that you’re a bad person.


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