Posted on July 17, 2006

Hispanic Group Boycotts Disney ‘White Supremacists’, July 15, 2006

A radical Hispanic group is promoting a boycott of the Walt Disney Company because, contends the Mexica Movement, the entertainment giant “has made a habit of hiring talk show hosts who spread the Minutemen white supremacist racist agenda.”

The boycott announcement specifically cites radio legend and Presidential Medal of Freedom winner Paul Harvey, as well as popular talker Doug McIntyre. Both Harvey and McIntyre are nationally syndicated by ABC, which is owned by Disney.

McIntyre was instrumental in exposing a taxpayer-funded Los Angeles school backed by radical groups that lay claim to the Southwestern U.S. As WND reported, the principal of the Academia Semillas del Pueblo Charter School, Marcos Aguilar, has said he believes in racial segregation and sees his school as part of a larger cultural “struggle.”


On its website, the Mexica Movement calls for “an immediate international boycott against The Walt Disney Company and all of its holdings. We are asking for this boycott because Disney has made a habit of hiring talk show hosts who spread the Minutemen white supremacist racist agenda against the Mexican and Central American communities in the United States.”

The organization will continue calling for the Disney boycott, it says, “until we are assured of the immediate firing of all of Disney’s ABC racist radio terrorists who are spreading racist hate against the Mexican and Central American community by inciting threats of violence against us.”

The Mexica Movement calls Harvey and McIntyre “the top racist Nazis in this campaign against our people” who, they say, “are promoting racist hate against our people and they are promoting an atmosphere of fear in our communities.”

Saying McIntyre has “incited bomb threats” against the MeCHA-supported school in Los Angeles, and that Harvey — “the other monster” — is “proud of the racist genocide that Europeans committed against the Indigenous people of this continent,” Mexica calls the almost universally loved elder statesman of talk radio “the KKK of the radio airwaves.”

“Yes, we are radical,” says the Mexica Movement on its website. “More radical than you can imagine.”

{snip} begins with a warning that the site “contain graphic examples of hate and racism that has and is occurring in large cities and small towns across America.”


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