Friday, November 05, 2010

Republicans and Black Racism: Hopeless

By Nicholas Stix
Revised and expanded, at 6:07 p.m.

It’s almost always a mistake for a Republican to write about race. Since they lack the gumption to talk straight, at best, anything they say involves pulling their punches. They almost never talk about the race war that blacks have been waging on whites for app. 50 years, about constant black-on-white racist atrocities, about the thousands (millions?) of daily incidents of harassment and assault. And when they talk about affirmative action and black violence, it is typically to talk about blacks as victims. And then when racist blacks wind up their [white] “racism” organ, Republicans act as though the blacks were sincere.

Take the Wall Street Journal’s James Taranto. Please.

Ghost of Racism

Washington Post columnist Eugene Robinson penned an Election Day column titled “What’s Behind the Tea Party’s Ire?” He writes: “One thing that struck me from the beginning about the Tea Party rhetoric is the idea of reclaiming something that has been taken away”:

At a recent campaign rally in Paducah, Ky., Senate candidate Rand Paul, a darling of the Tea Party movement, drew thunderous applause when he said that if Republicans win, “we get to go to Washington and take back our government.” . . .

On Sunday, in a last-minute fundraising appeal, Republican presidential hopeful Mike Huckabee implored his supporters to help “return American government to the American people.”

Again, who’s in possession of the government, if not the American people? The non-American people? The un-American people?

You can see where this is going: “I ask myself what’s so different about Obama, and the answer is pretty obvious: He’s black.”

In fact, “Take back America” is a common political phrase. National Review’s Jonah Goldberg comes up with half a dozen examples of Democrats and left-wingers--including Barack Obama and Jesse Jackson--using it in recent decades. One assumes Robinson, who is black, is not arguing in bad faith but is genuinely anxious about racism. That anxiety is almost certainly unfounded--which makes it very sad.

We’d like to point out, meanwhile, that the number of black representatives will increase by three in the new Congress. Every House member of the Congressional Black Caucus was either re-elected or replaced by another black candidate. They will be joined by Cedric Richmond of New Orleans, who defeated Republican Rep. Joseph Cao. The new majority, meanwhile, will include two black Republicans, Tim Scott of South Carolina and Allen West of Florida. West defeated a white Democratic incumbent.

“Donk Depression,” by James Taranto, Wall Street Journal, November 3, 2010.

Any sentient adult over the age of 25 living in America for at least five years, during which time he was not confined to an institution of higher learning, knows that one must assume Robinson is arguing in bad faith. Just like when some black college student claims to have been the victim of a white hate crime, one must assume, until proven otherwise, that the “hate crime” was in fact a race hoax.

Does Taranto really expect us to believe that he “assumes Robinson … is not arguing in bad faith but is genuinely anxious about [white] racism”? If that were so, we would have to conclude that Taranto has an IQ equal to the temperature in a walk-in freezer.

But that can’t be. I just engaged in my bi-annual perusal of Taranto’s column, and the clever spoof headlines he posts are clearly the work of someone with a triple-digit IQ. Or does he just post other people’s work?

And that patronizing “sad.” Saying that black racism makes you “sad” is so… 1960. If genocidal black racism under Jim Snow in the year 2010 doesn’t make you mad as hell, you are morally dead. You may walk and talk, but you are a zombie.

Like other black supremacists, Robinson takes the tack of insinuating white racism everywhere, because:

• That’s simply what black supremacists do, more naturally than breathing;
• It is part of the tactic of constantly putting yt on the defensive; and
• It is because, while Rand Paul and Mike Huckabee are blissfully unaware of this, tens of millions of blacks—not just the New Black Panther Party—saw the 2008 election as a permanent, racial takeover of the country, just like those in South Africa and the former Rhodesia. Thus, when Robinson hears any white talking about “taking back” the country, he both fears that whites are seeking to liberate themselves, and rages that they are refusing to submit to “the black man.”

Whites must never let themselves be put on the defensive in such situations; they must go on the offensive. A free man should never say, “I’m not a racist.” These days, I tend to respond to black race-baiting with, “You’re the damn racist!” Granted, the last time I did that, in my neighborhood supermarket, I got jumped, scratched up, and spent three hours sitting in a jail cell, so you’ll have to use your judgment. But Taranto was facing only his computer screen, not a “blocking whitey’s path” set-up or racist black women criminally bearing false witness to the police.

My friend, Paul Nachman, wrote Taranto:

In writing this:

“One assumes Robinson, who is black, is not arguing in bad faith but is genuinely anxious about racism.”

I think you have misunderstood Robinson. With him, it’s “Blacketty black. Blacketty black black. Blacketty blacketty blacketty black.” Always.

Oh, Taranto knows that, Paul, but he’s just too much of a yellow-bellied coward to acknowledge it.


MJ said...

Hi Nik :D
I agree.
The word racist/racism originated with the Commies, before that, there was NO such word.

Anonymous said...

Something I wrote for another blog regarding the extraordinary diatribe by Tim Wise:

At the heart of this hateful Liberal tactic to retain power is the myth of black oppression. Blacks aren't oppressed in this country they live far above their means by sponging off of white America. If we broke off 13% of this country and gave them their own nation, infrastructure intact, it would look like Haiti (or worse, Newark) in 20 years. The difference in wealth between what blacks have now and what they would have in New Haiti is the "white tax". The whole anti-white program - from murder in the street, to immigration, to affirmative action, to "white-privilege" classes and Nazi jerks like Wise - rests on the foundation of Conservatives and ordinary white Americans sadly nodding and going along with the whole "poor, oppressed blacks" charade. It's a polite fiction to cover-up the real problem, black inabilities. And it keeps the left in power and whites on the road to extinction.

Nicholas said...


Hey, babe! How the hell are you?

Nicholas said...


Yup. Wise is one of the leading faces of what I call The New White Racism, the historically unprecedented (so far as I know) movement of whites to destroy their own race. Somehow, characters like Wise believe that after they have gotten all of the other whites slaughtered, that blacks will spare them.

La Reyna said...

Hello Nicholas,

Thank God for freedom of speech. I know I don't always agree with you, but this article you wrote is just so right on the money.

I enjoy your writings because they're honest and to the point. Tim Wise, by contrast, is a self-hating White man. I mean, White people have just as much right to defend their interest as nonwhites, nay, even more so because they found this country and made it great.

Since you linked my blog, I'd like to be my guest poster My blog welcomes you and diverse perspectives unlike some who would just shut you down without the benefit of an open mind even debate.

Yours truly,

La Reyna

Nicholas said...

Thank you for your kind words, La Reyna.

You are quite the anomaly on today's Web. Whatever happened to that Wild Wild Web we were constantly hearing about, just a few years ago? All I see today is censorship, left and right.

My hunch is that Wise is a communist, who sees anti-white genocide as a means to the end of installing a Marxist dictatorship. At least, that's how communists initially got into race. By now, they seem to embrace genocide to the point where it may have become for them an end-in-itself.

I'd be honored to be your guest poster. What do I have to do?


Hirsch said...

Nick, perhaps this music video featuring a younger Eugene Robinson should help clear things up:

La Reyna said...


You're welcome.

La Reyna

Nicholas said...


LOL! Thanks for the link. I actually saw that, when it came out about 20 years ago. A young Chris Rock.

Anonymous said...

Wise is anything but an analomy. Around a dozen years ago, I was surfing the radio dial one night. I picked up a liberal radio talk show host named Mike Malloy, who is still on the air.

Malloy was giving a diatribe about the evil conservatives opposing racial preferences. He sounded just like Wise, including how changing demographics would doom "these whiny white people."

Malloy said he wanted to take a "dirty ball-peen hammer and smack those racist white conservatives in the head."

David In TN