Dec 032018

Who first got the idea that different races of people can live peacefully together? It’s not happening. Whether or not you wish people of different races good will has nothing to do with the ability of different raced people leaving in peace.

But idea that the different races are equal is another matter. It they were equal there wouldn’t be a furious debate over whether they are. No one believes there is no race-based issue. Years ago in the American South it was noted that even the squirrels know the difference between red and gray.
If people decide on their own to live with different raced people then they have no race problem. On the other hand there are plenty of people who don’t want to live with or among different raced people.
“Most Americans believe in racial and gender equality and reject discrimination in any form. Yet stereotypes embedded in our brains, shaped over time by history and culture, can lead us to view the world through a biased lens and behave contrary to our deeply held egalitarian values,” states The Perception Institute, an organization working to “reduce discrimination and other harms linked to race, gender, and other identity differences.”
Read that again and note “stereotypes embedded in our brains, shaped over time and by history and culture”.
Read: “RACE” by John R. Baker.
Read: “Why Race Matters”,
Read: “The Bell Curve”.
Read: “Race, Evolution and Behavior.
Read Colin Flaherty. “‘Don’t Make the Black Kids Angry’.
Read ‘White Girl Bleed A Lot’: The Return of Racial Violence to America and How the Media Ignore It.”
Read: “White Identity” by Jared Taylor.
Read: “Knockout-game A Lie? Hell No!”
Read: “Into the Cannibals Pot” by Ilana Mercer.
A black man, Ibram X. Kendi wrote “Some Americans insist that we’re living in a post-racial society. But racist thought is not just alive and well in America–it is more sophisticated and more insidious than ever. And as award-winning historian Ibram X. Kendi argues, racist ideas have a long and lingering history, one in which nearly every great American thinker is complicit.

In this deeply researched and fast-moving narrative, Kendi chronicles the entire story of anti-black racist ideas and their staggering power over the course of American history. He uses the life stories of five major American intellectuals to drive this history: Puritan minister Cotton Mather, Thomas Jefferson, abolitionist William Lloyd Garrison, W.E.B. Du Bois, and legendary activist Angela Davis.

We know racial ideas did not arise from ignorance or hatred. They are deeply entrenched personal policies of individual selection Kendi on the other hand wrongly believes he knows the basis of the different ideas about the differences among the races. He does not. He is simply parroting the “Hate Against White People Meme”.