Sunday, August 23, 2009

Stuff Black People Don't like: #62 - "Hate Facts"

Admit it, whenever you see the nightly news cast that corresponds with the major city you live closest to and a story about a horrible murder or horrifying crime is broadcast your first inclination is a Black person did it.

Black people know the chances your hypothesis is correct are close to 100 percent. Whenever white people discuss crime together or the most recent murder in their town, they speak in hushed dialect and a usually posed with the same query: "Was it a Black person?" or with the declaration; "it must have been a Black person."

Black people at work always look at their white counterparts congregating around the water cooler and wonder what they are discussing. "It is probably something about me," the Black person thinks to himself, "they wonder if I'm here because of affirmative action."

Black people dislike, no, they wish to see the criminalization of "Hate Facts":
that corresponds with the major city you live closest to and a story about a horrible murder or horrifying crime is broadcast your first inclination is a Black person did it.

"that is, facts that no one refutes but everyone ignores because of their connotation."

Black people don't like to discuss hate facts, because they point to uncomfortable truths about The United States of America and the quadrillions that have been spent trying to eradicate the racial gap in learning since The Great Society was launched in the 1960s.

Black people don't like to discuss hate facts, because they point to much different conclusions on crime in America and the causes of the high rates of murder in the Black community and the incredible epidemic of Black-on-white murder across the America.

Black people consider any conversation about race that paints Black people in a negative light, that also relies heavily on documented and irrefutable facts as definable as a "Hate Fact" debate and thus null and void.

Only disingenuous white liberals may discuss race with Black people, albeit in lukewarm terms and without any mention of "Hate Facts" in the dialogue at all.

Recently, President Barack Hussein Obama addressed the NAACP at its 100th anniversary gala, and said a number of things that one commentator, MSNBC's Chris Matthews, said of:

You know, a white guy can’t say that. I mean that. It’s very hard for somebody like me to make that speech.”

Obama, said in that speech:

"We’ve got to say to our children, “Yes, if you’re African American, the odds of growing up amid crimes and gangs are higher. Yes, if you live in a poor neighborhood, you will face challenges that somebody in a wealthy suburb does not have to face. But that’s not a reason to get bad grades. That’s not a reason to cut class. That’s not a reason to give up on your education and drop out of school. No one has written your destiny for you. Your destiny is in your hands. You cannot forget that.” That’s what we have to teach all of our children. No excuses!"As Matthews made clear - and he is a disingenuous white liberal - a white person can not say the things Obama said to his Black counterparts. They constitute "Hate Facts", are in polite society, they are to be ignored, much like the vagabond asking for change.

Black people know that white people (and many Black people) believe that the corruption of major cities - which have majority Black populations - is the sole responsibility of those governing themselves and that white racism is not to blame.

In some major cities, such as Washington D.C., Atlanta, Detroit and Birmingham, the corruption of Black people is so pungent that it is almost palpable. But to even point out that major cities such as Birmingham are in trouble because of the racial composition of the city is a "Hate Fact" and therefore not part of the accepted vernacular of the Post-Obama America.

"Hate Facts" included the use of gratuitous Black crimes, such as the one in Akron, Ohio, against a white family by scores of Black people, chanting, "This is a Black world." It is considered a "Hate Fact" to even consider pointing out media double standards in how crime is reported.

"Hate Facts" include criticism of affirmative action, as this noble practice is the penalty for centuries of abuse towards non-whites by white people and is perfectly acceptable as a form of punishment against white males. To criticise affirmative action is to engage in "Hate Facts" usage and Black people find that offensive.

Black people consider any undue criticism of them - regardless of the legitimacy of the facts at hand - as relying on "Hate Fact's" to make your point and thus disqualifying from the debate.

Consider, in the Health Care Bill that is being discussed currently in Washington, affirmative action will be codified into law as to how federal funds will be allocated to colleges and universities in forms of grants government contracts:

"In awarding grants or contracts under this section, the Secretary shall give preference to entities that have a demonstrated record of the following: . . . Training individuals who are from underrepresented minority groups or disadvantaged backgrounds."

In Post-Obama America, merely pointing out that the Federal Government is about to engage in the reckless legalization of total discrimination against white males is a "Hate Fact".

Black people are well aware that "Hate Facts" are true and that a Faustian pact between disingenuous white liberals and Black people was made long ago. Rumors of a painting commemorating this event have surfaced, but this image is hidden from public for fear that Oscar Wilde's imaginative idea behind the book "The Portrait of Dorian Gray" has taken hold of the painting, bespeaking the horrible reality of integrated America in 2009.

For "Hate Facts" to be allowed into the discussion of race relations in contemporary America would be a sin greater than any mentioned in the Bible and that is reason Stuff Black People Don't Like includes this idea: for all Black people know the reality of race, but Black people don't want white people to grasp that same concept.

Source: Stuff Black People Don't like

1 Opinion(s):

James Crosson  said...

The issue will not be put forward in the context of “approval”, that term being more applicable to a moral or ethical consideration.The issue will be whether the Constitution permits a differentiation in the grant of a particular legal status on the basis of the genders of the participants.