The newest book by Stuff Black People Don’t Like (SBPDL) author Paul Kersey is now available, collecting the hard-hitting essays published between May 2010 and May 2011 from one of the Internet’s most popular right-wing sites.
Stuff Black People Don’t Like: 365 Black Days of Judging by Content of Character is a collection of essays that goes beneath the headlines of America’s newspapers and cable media for the year and dares state that black dysfunction is the reason for the problems in the black community, instead of omnipresent, institutionalized white racism.
“The private thoughts of Americans differ greatly from the public discussion permitted in America,” said Kersey. “Borrowing from McDonald’s 365Black marketing campaign, the book is nothing more than a look at the black community for 365 days and the character on display there . . . after all, that’s what Dr. Martin Luther King dreamed of.”
Stuff Black People Don’t Like: 365 Black Days of Judging By Content of Character is the fifth book by Kersey. In April, he published Escape from Detroit: The Collapse of America’s Black Metropolis, which provides an accurate account for that city’s decline from being “the Paris of the West” to being a city plagued with some of the lowest property values in all of America—all correlated with the rise in the black population of the city and the decline of the white population.
“I have a dream that my four little children will one day live in a nation where they will not be judged by the color of their skin but by the content of their character.”
These words, spoken by Martin Luther King Jr., are considered the intellectual bedrock of 21st century American life, governing how we are to treat one another—especially how we treat Black people.
For too long, this quote has been incorrectly interpreted with many believing that MLK’s statement absolves black people from being judged by either the color of their skin or their character.
Paul Kersey believes otherwise. In a time of universal deceit, Stuff Black People Don’t Like (SBPDL.com) is a unique voice in ensuring King’s dream finally comes to fruition.
The sequel to SBPDL: Year One, 365 Days covers the tumultuous second year of Barack Obama’s presidency, the Haitian earthquake of 2011 compared to the response to the Japanese Tsunami, black-on-white racial attacks around the nation, and the role Black-Run America (BRA) plays in solidifying the United States’ decline. Opening this book offers the reader the opportunity to finally understand what judging by the content of character is all about.
Kersey is available for interviews by contacting [email protected]