Friday, July 9, 2010

The Evil of African-American Racism: Time to Take It Seriously

Sadly, the Obama administration's failure to punish King Samir Shabazz for intimidating white voters has now encouraged even greater expressions of violence against white people.

As a victim of affirmative action, I know exactly what it is like to be the focus of the hatred of the black community simply because of my race and sex. The way I was treated by affirmative action in California in the 1990s is now illegal. What is dangerous is too look the other way and go into denial about the dangerousness and seriousness of this kind of black racism.

We should learn enough from history that people who talk this way are only moments away from taking action on their heartfelt beliefs.

The YouTube video above is a partial indication of how Attorney General Eric Holder's decision was interpreted by the leaderhship of the New Black Panther party. The joking and laughing remind me of Hitler making fun of the Jews. King Samir Shabazz was, of course, caught on YouTube advocating the murder of whites and their children. We would be foolish not to be alarmed at a government that doesn't take these threats into account when enforcing the law. We should be all the more cautious given the reputation of the liberal left for leading the mass murder of millions of people in the 20th century - people who did not buy into their Marxist socialist agenda.

John C. Drew, Ph.D. is an award-winning political scientist.


  1. Excellent article, John!

    Clearly, the Obama Regime is playing the fascist and racist card to divide and conquer the American People.

    Think God we Patriots are well armed and many of us former professional soldiers.

    We may need our all our military arts in the almost inevitable civil war against the Left.

    I've posted your article on my blog with a link back to you.


  2. I have been called a racist by a black girl who I thought was a friend, who then thought "taking it back" would make things all better. I am Hispanic and grew up in a predominantly black/Hispanic city. One thing I learned, if a black person pulls the race card, it shows how they really feel about other races, and that race will always b in the back of their mind. I ha e chosen to sever the "friendship" because I refuse to walk on eggshells worrying that something I say or do will b considered racist. I do not ha e "white guilt" so I also refuse to try to "prove" I'm not a racist, because if I'm viewed as that once, I will always b seen that way.