Monday, August 26, 2013

An Exile in Our Own Land


Tens of thousands of people gathered on the National Mall Saturday to commemorate the 50th anniversary of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.'s 1963 March on Washington, listening as political and civil rights leaders reflected on the legacy of racial progress over the last half-century and urged Americans to press forward in pursuit of King's dream of equality.

The question "What can we do for the negro that we haven't already done?" was ignored at all costs. The pathology, crime, dependency and rot that is the legacy of this leper messiah was papered over with meaningless hot air from professional victims.

The event, which was sponsored by the Rev. Al Sharpton's National Action Network, Martin Luther King III and the NAACP, featured a roster of speakers, including King, Sharpton, Attorney General Eric Holder, Newark Mayor Cory Booker and Rep. John Lewis, D-Ga. They spoke from the steps of the Lincoln Memorial, where 50 years ago this month King delivered his famous "I Have a Dream" speech.


Many of the speakers addressed race relations in optimistic terms, describing America's progress as encouraging but incomplete


"We be gettin' hand-outs and killin' Whitey in da streets, but dar still be some wite debils dat know dee truff 'bout us."

King's message was not a "lament" or a "diatribe," his son said, but a call to action - and a reminder that the work always goes on.

The endless crisis continues, and continues, and continues. A trillion dollars spent trying to uplift the American negro.

"The vision preached by my father a half-century ago was that his four little children would no longer live in a nation where they would judged by the color of their skin but by the content of their character."

Tell that to Joshua Chellew who was brutally murdered by "teens." Motive: he was White.

"However, sadly, the tears of Trayvon Martin's mother and father remind us that, far too frequently, the color of one's skin remains a license to profile, to arrest and to even murder with no regard for the content of one's character," he said, calling for "stand your ground" self-defense laws to be repealed in states where they have been enacted.

The same old marxist lies.


King also slammed the Supreme Court for having "eviscerated" voting rights protections, calling for citizens to "fight back boldly" to restore those rights.


Stop taking away our right to vote fraud!

His generation can never pay back that contribution, Booker said, "but it is our moral obligation to pay it forward." He cautioned the audience against becoming "dumb, fat and happy, thinking that we have achieved freedom."

Being "dumb, fat and happy" is, of course, what is expected of the White man.

"There is still work to do," Booker said, naming gun violence, discrimination in the justice system and the continuing effects of poverty as issues in need of redress.

The "poverty" of buying drugs and $300 sneakers with a welfare check and than having the White tax-paying sucker have to pay again to feed the little negroes.

Holder, the first African-American attorney general, credited the work of civil rights activists of the past 50 years with President Obama's election and his own ascension to the top of the Justice Department.


In today's America, Holder noted, the march for justice has broadened to include women, Latinos, Asian-Americans, members of the lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender community and others.

Meanwhile Normal White America keeps everything running, when not being preyed upon. How long can the center hold against an army of brown aliens, government criminals and sodomite perverts?

It was only a prelude. The actual anniversary of the 1963 March on Washington will occur on Wednesday, and it will be marked by another rally on the mall, including a speech from Mr. Obama.

Full Story.


The truth about Martin Luther King.

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