Friday, January 17, 2014

Sub-Ape Children Bully Toddler: "How Black is That?!"

I totally missed this story from August of 2013: A 3-year-old White girl is bullied by two 5-year-old sub-ape sisters while their 13-year-old sub-ape brother films the bullying to later post online. See the video below.


Of course the clueless White father sees no racial element to the bullying - which proves he is just as mindful of racial truths as he is of his young daughter's general safety and well being. Which, in turn, puts me in mind of Governor Ratcliffe's opine:


I think that this bullying video could be used as a test of the intensity of one's innate racism. Just monitor one's blood pressure while the video plays. I know this is not all about racism - and bullying within one's race is just as easy as bullying outside of one's race. But the blood-pressure-raising issue I have is that we were promised that tackling racial bigotry would make us a kinder, better, people (saved "from a permanent death of the spirit"). Further, we are endlessly resold the narrative of the saintly Negro abused by tyrannical Whitie, who needs to set his soul straight by accepting the Negro as his equal, or face a collapsing "house divided". And we continue to ignore that hatred, intolerance, cruelty, abuse, and exploitation are inherent characteristics of the human species - they are not the purview of the White Race. 

Thus, the capitulation of Western Civilization to cultural relativism, the mixing of White people into the brown cesspool to end the uniqueness of White people, and the rapturous White response to the concept of black retribution ("How black is that?!"), are repackaged by sleight of hand into solutions for injustice, when they are in fact nothing more than the latest round of injustices. And we choose to ignore the racial element presented to us by images like those of this little White girl, when in our hearts we know that had the races in this case been reversed, the President himself would have called for a national day of prayer and reflection - "She could have been my daughter!"

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