Posted on March 18, 2021

Verified Hate: The American Paradox

Gregory Hood, American Renaissance, March 18, 2021

Most governments don’t train their soldiers to despise their country. Ours is an exception. The federal government’s Navy has How to Be an Antiracist on its reading list. The government’s military leaders are whining about Tucker Carlson after he pointed out that it is lowering standards in the name of diversity. A National Guard unit marched in protest on a sitting congresswoman’s office; it was more like an “insurrection” than what happened on January 6. The military and most other powerful institutions in our society are “woke.”

It’s a paradox. The government says whites are the greatest threat to the country, so why worry about an “insurrection” against a country founded on “white supremacy?” The film Judas and the Black Messiah practically cheers on violent resistance against the government. Malcolm X spent most of his career inciting sedition, and called a plane crash that killed 120 white people “a very beautiful thing.” Today, his name is on street signs. Keith Ellison, former Congressman and current Minnesota Attorney General, wanted a separate country for blacks; his career hasn’t suffered. If America is so terrible, why not tear it up and start over?

It’s the fashion to argue that America was founded on white supremacy.

If America really is founded on white supremacy, why defend it? The Revolutionary Communist Party members who burn American flags and chant “America was never great” are at least consistent.

Others are confused or cynical. They don’t want to renounce their claim to America or its symbols, but they don’t accept its history. Instead, “America” isn’t anything that ever existed; it’s a label for a future vision of equality. If we can’t reach that future, blame white supremacy. The more we try for equality, the more we will fail, and the more we have to blame white people.

This country was not “founded on white supremacy,” but until recently, Americans took the country’s white identity for granted. The Founders certainly did. They didn’t spell it out in our founding documents, probably because they thought it was obvious. It’s a tragedy they didn’t. The Founders should have said America is a white country, even more frankly than the Immigration Act of 1790 implied.

If they had, we wouldn’t have to subsidize all these people who call us racist. Deny diversity once, you’ll be called racist once. Allow diversity once, you’ll be a racist forever. The only way to win is not play the game.

At the Grammys, comedian Bill Burr made a joke about being a “cis white male.”

It was bait and Twitter took it.

Bill Burr 1

He probably wanted this. He is married to a black woman, and in his routines, he often tells whites to shut up and learn about race. He’s still racist.

Bill Burr 2

This one takes the biscuit.

A white man marries a black woman because he wants to own a minority sex-servant?
Here’s a different attack.

I agree, but for different reasons.

A website in the replies to this tweet invited whites to pay monthly reparations. They can choose between paying at the “Mao level,” the “Sankara level,” or the “Che level.” Che had rude things to say about blacks. That might be part of the joke or just the usual ignorance.

The press finally got its “man bites dog” story when a white man shot up some Asian massage parlors. He reportedly shot two white people and a Hispanic as well, but they don’t matter.

Right. We’re all guilty.  When non-whites commit terrible crimes, it’s barely worth reporting.

Meanwhile, the State Department has a problem. It’s not China, the border, or the Taliban. It’s much worse.

But white people are even worse than that.

“Whiteness is a pandemic.”

Damon Young writes for the New York Times. His latest column: “Yeah, Let’s Not Talk About Race. Unless You Pay Me.” Whites can’t win for trying, can they?

We’re a problem, a pandemic, America’s greatest threat. How long will we keep paying people to insult us like this? It’s up to us. Join the fight by donating, spreading our videos on social media, or putting up our posters. It’s time to organize.