White supremacy

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Progressive Rep. Katie Hill of California's 25th district, a member of the LGBT+ community, sports a white supremacist tattoo.[1]

White supremacy is a manifestation of identity politics which is based on collectivism. It is a racist ideology which asserts that white people (often known as 'Aryans', although not in the Indo-Iranian sense) are somehow "better" than people of other races. These feelings can range from mild (personal bigotry) to extreme (advocating political and social dominance for white people, or ethnic cleansing). White supremacism is often associated with evolutionary racism, Nazism and other fascist ideologies.

White supremacy knows no home on the political spectrum. Many leftwing white supremacists are advocates of the nanny state and view people not like themselves as competitors for government handouts, which they feel an entitlement to based on white privilege. They vote Democrat, not out of a feeling of compassion or kinship with minorities, but to keep the government gravy train rolling. Other white supremacists are known to cash in on illegal immigration through human trafficking.[2] So-called "right wing white supremacist" groups, as called by the liberal media, are largely prison gangs where convicted felons band together along tribal and racial lines for mutual protection and support.[3]

Richard Spencer, organizer of the 2017 Charlottesville protests, is a full fledged supporter of the Bidden/Harris campaign and voting a straight Democrat ticket.[4] They want the left to win, even though they "act" like they support right-wing candidates. That is Wikipedia and the media's strategy to weaken the right.

Gobinism

Democrat New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo dog whistles the white supremacist sign.

Arthur de Gobineau is the father of the modern concept white supremacy as well as that of an "Aryan" Master Race. He developed these theories shortly after the Revolutions of 1848 around Europe, and published his infamous An Essay on the Inequality of the Human Races in 1855.

The Nationalist Socialist Worker's Party were deeply influenced by the works of Gobineau through Houston Stewart Chamberlain and Alfred Rosenberg.

Feminism and white supremacy

Writing on Medium, Kitanya Harrison observed,

White Feminists do not want equality; they want power. Specifically, they want the same privileges and immunities as White men. Their struggle is about climbing to the top rung of the oppressor class. It’s why “smashing the glass ceiling” is so central to the narrative. ...

White Feminists are to discussions of White supremacy what Men’s Rights Activists are to discussions of patriarchy. They pretend to be against it, but in reality, they are among its staunchest defenders and weaponize phony, completely self-serving notions of equality that erase the dynamics of power. They derail, they center themselves, they claim victimhood where there is none, they diminish and erase the suffering of others, they co-opt, they disrespect, they seek to dominate and control....

The White supremacy practiced by American liberals presents as more paternalistic and condescending than the vitriolic, mouth-frothing of the right wing, but make no mistake — it’s still White supremacy, and it’s still violent. Mass incarceration — a form of ethnic cleansing — is just one of the racist horrors modern Democrats have foisted onto Black America....

One of the key tells that you’re dealing with a White Feminist is that they erase women of color, particularly Black women. They also have an overweening sense of entitlement to the labor and accomplishments of activists and organizers who are people of color — again, particularly Black women. It’s not an accident that Tarana Burke, the Black woman who created #MeToo in 2006, has been virtually erased, and messy, White female movie stars have shoved themselves to the forefront of the movement that nearly everyone is now convinced began only a year ago. You see, it wasn’t important until White Feminists started paying attention, deemed it worthy, and anointed themselves its leaders....

Historically, White women have been the biggest beneficiaries of affirmative action. ...

White Feminists are striving for a negative peace where they sit atop the social hierarchy and pretend they want equality. They are the most effective envoys of the “wait for a ‘more convenient season’” message because shattering the glass ceiling is portrayed as benefiting women of all races equally. It won’t. It isn’t meant to, and they often slip and remind us what they really think. Never forget that White Feminist icon and Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg derided Kaepernick and his protest as “dumb and disrespectful” and compared it to flag burning...

White feminism is a tool of White supremacy. If you wield it, you are comporting yourself like a White supremacist, and cloaking it in condescending benevolence doesn’t take the stench off of it. Don’t be surprised when the people who are White supremacy’s targets accept the version of yourself you’re presenting (intentionally or not) and want nothing to do with it. As long as White supremacy is at work in your politics, there is nothing for people of color, particularly Black people, to unite with. Your demands to “stop being divisive!” are attempts to manipulate and control people you believe should obey you, and you should interrogate why you feel entitled to their subservience.[5]

Elizabeth Holmes was a 19 year-old college dropout who persuaded Silicon Valley investors she could revolutionize medical technology. They lent her the money to start Theranos, a now defunct company claiming to have revolutionized blood testing with a fingerprick using junk science. Harrison noted,

No one would have handed $700 million to a Black woman essentially on a wing and a prayer, because they found her vaguely “impressive” and charming. The “genius” would have been tested thoroughly.[6]
AOC flashing a white supremacist hand sign.[7] AOC has floated the norion of abolishing prisons.[8]

Prison gangs

White supremacism as a movement in the United States is most active in prison gangs closely associated with four groups, Aryan Nations, the National Alliance, the Creativity Movement, and White Aryan Resistance, as well as many smaller, often short-lived groups. Aryan Nations, in particular, attempted to unite disparate elements of white supremacism around the so-called "Christian Identity" belief system.

Another active prison gang is the Aryan Brotherhood, which interestingly has an alliance within the system with the Mexican Mafia (since both are enemies of many of the black gangs).

Modern notions on evolutionary racism

Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau in blackface. Liberals defended him.[9]

In 2005, Dr. Jerry Bergman wrote:

David Duke, a leader of several racist groups including the Ku Klux Klan and the American Nazi party, has ‘become a political rock star of sorts’—and one of the most well-known Americans of the past decade. Furthermore, Duke has worked with virtually every prominent American racist of the last 30 years. Duke’s popularity can be gauged by the fact that he received 680,000 votes in the 1991 Louisiana gubernatorial runoff, and was elected to serve in congress in the state of Louisiana....

Duke’s father, a geologist, tried to reconcile evolution with Christianity by concluding that evolution was the means God used to create life. This background set the groundwork for Duke’s later acceptance of Darwinism. As he read more and more on ‘the scientific issue of race’, he became torn between his religion and science. Duke was doing his research on Darwinism while he was attending a Church of Christ school in New Orleans. As a result of his study of evolution, Duke openly challenged his Sunday school teachers by discussing his evolving ideas about the origin of humans, and their implication for racism. When endeavoring to combine his Darwinist racist beliefs with Christianity, Duke used many of the same rationalizations used by theistic evolutionists to rationalize the plain statements of Genesis.

Duke eventually sided with Darwinism and rejected creationism. He concluded that with, ‘each passing day more evidence emerges of the dynamic, genetically-born, physical and physiological differences between the races’. So ended his ‘fleeting commitment’ to orthodox Christianity, even though he still peppers his writings with religious phrases, such as if ‘I can move our people one inch toward … God … my life will have been worthwhile’. His life tells a very different story. In short, after his acceptance of Darwinism, Duke unabashedly classified both the European and Asian races at a ‘higher level of human evolution than the African race’. He concluded that, ‘the evolution of man from his primitive to his modern state came from Nature’. Duke now firmly believes that ‘all life on Earth had evolved and is still undergoing change’.[10]

For more information, please see: Darwin's influence on modern racists by Dr. Jerry Bergman.

Confusion in academic circles

While the meaning (discussed above) of "white supremacy" has been well understood for decades, some academic scholars have sought to cloud the issue. Since the 1970s, some civil rights leaders have complained of "institutional racism" that is the product of a total institution, even when the individuals are not racist. Such collective "racism" gave rise to demands for "sensitivity training" of individuals as well as express affirmative action quotas. Although allegations of institutional racism have become passe, the concept has now reappeared by redefining "white supremacy." For example, legal scholar Frances Lee Ansley explains this definition as follows:

By "white supremacy" I do not mean to allude only to the self-conscious racism of white supremacist hate groups. I refer instead to a political, economic and cultural system in which whites overwhelmingly control power and material resources, conscious and unconscious ideas of white superiority and entitlement are widespread, and relations of white dominance and non-white subordination are daily reenacted across a broad array of institutions and social settings.[11][12]
The teaching of Black history has brought to light the dominant role white supremacists have played throughout the Democratic party's history.[13]

In effect, unconscious compliance with the status quo norms of United States society can make a person a "white supremacist" under this definition.

Ku Klux Klan

Another group, the Ku Klux Klan, which has existed in some form since Reconstruction, is also closely associated with white supremacism.

The Klan was founded as the militant terrorist arm of the Democratic party.

Democrat Leader Robert Byrd

Democrat Sen. Robert Byrd joined the Klan in the 1940s and was unanimously elected to the rank of Exalted Cyclops for his inborn leadership skills.[14][15] He repeatedly expressed his desire for the Klan to expand to its previous size and power, once remarking in a letter that "The Klan is needed today as never before and I am anxious to see its rebirth here in West Virginia" and "in every state in the nation." [16]

Byrd commented on the 1945 controversy raging over the idea of racially integrating the military. In his book When Jim Crow Met John Bull, Graham Smith referred to a letter written that year by Byrd, when he was 28 years old, to fellow Klansman Sen. Theodore Bilbo of Mississippi, in which Byrd vowed never to fight:

Rather I should die a thousand times, and see Old Glory trampled in the dirt never to rise again, than to see this beloved land of ours become degraded by race mongrels, a throwback to the blackest specimen from the wilds.
Incumbent Democrat Gov. Ralph Northam.

For years Democrat aligned mainstream media, and even now refer to Byrd as a "former klansman" however Byrd's spiritual mentor, Sen. Bilbo clarified the matter on Meet the Press:

No man can leave the Klan. He takes an oath not to do that. Once a Ku Klux, always a Ku Klux.[17]

Democrats tried to block passage of the bi-partisan 1964 Civil Rights Act by filibustering for 75 hours, led by a 14-hour and 13-minute speech by the Exalted Cyclops Sen. Byrd.[18] The law was intended to block Republican gains in the South followed by buying off Blacks with Great Society welfare and affirmative action programs. By the 1960s the Klan was so thoroughly infiltrated by FBI informers, the joke existed that a Klan cell of 6 members often consisted of 5 FBI informants and one klansman. In 1981 when the Republicans took control of the Senate for the first time in 28 years, the Exalted Cyclops Robert Byrd was again elected Democrat Senate Leader to oppose Ronald Reagan.

Nazism

Main article: National Socialism

Adolf Hitler was an evolutionary racist who advocated that the German people were the master race.[19] Albert Speer wrote that Hitler "was highly annoyed by the series of triumphs by the marvelous colored American runner, Jesse Owens. People whose antecedents came from the jungle were primitive, Hitler said with a shrug; their physiques were stronger than those of civilized whites and hence should be excluded from future games."[20]

"That boy" Obama

In speaking of Barack Obama, Bill Clinton told Sen. Ted Kennedy, "that boy would have been carrying our bags and getting us coffee a few years ago".[21] Kennedy was offended by Clinton's racism and refused to give Hillary the endorsement.[22][23] Joe Biden said, "You got the first mainstream African-American who is articulate and bright and clean and a nice-looking guy." [24] Senate Democrat Leader Harry Reid said Obama was a “light-skinned” African American “with no Negro dialect, unless he wanted to have one,”[25]

Atheist group the Creativity Movement

Creativity, which is espoused by the Creativity Movement, is an atheistic white supremacist movement.[26][27][28] The movement peaked in the 1980s–90s and is now in disarray.

See also

References

  1. A Dem. Congresswoman, Already In Hot Water Over A Fling With A Staffer, Is Now In Even Hotter Water Over An Alleged Nazi Tattoo, STACEY RITZEN TWITTER, OCTOBER 25, 2019. uproxx.com
  2. Multiple references:
  3. https://www.thoughtco.com/the-aryan-brotherhood-971943
  4. https://www.newsweek.com/richard-spencer-joe-biden-trump-maga-1527141
  5. https://zora.medium.com/when-feminism-dovetails-with-white-supremacy-32ab47c2a967
  6. https://medium.com/@kitanyaharrison/elizabeth-holmes-and-the-dangers-of-white-feminism-699cfe6333a3
  7. https://www.zerohedge.com/news/2019-05-30/aoc-white-supremacist
  8. https://www.washingtonexaminer.com/news/american-apartheid-aoc-floats-prison-abolition
  9. Martel, Frances (September 20, 2019). Canada’s Liberals Defend Trudeau from Resignation Calls amid Blackface Scandal. Breitbart News. Retrieved September 20, 2019.
  10. Darwin's influence on modern racists by Dr. Jerry Bergman
  11. Ansley, Frances Lee (1989). "Stirring the Ashes: Race, Class and the Future of Civil Rights Scholarship". Cornell Law Review 74: 993ff. 
  12. Ansley, Frances Lee (1997-06-29). "White supremacy (and what we should do about it)", Critical white studies: Looking behind the mirror. Temple University Press. ISBN 978-1-56639-532-8. 
  13. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TbAuY4ipDZk
  14. Pianin, Eric. A Senator's Shame: Byrd, in His New Book, Again Confronts Early Ties to KKK. Washington Post, 2005-06-19, pp. A01
  15. https://allthatsinteresting.com/famous-kkk-members
  16. King, Colbert I. Sen. Byrd: The view from Darrell's barbershop, Washington Post, March 2, 2002
  17. Robert L. Fleegler, "Theodore G. Bilbo and the Decline of Public Racism, 1938–1947",The Journal of Mississippi History, Spring 2006. [1]
  18. "Byrd Says He Regrets Voting For Patriot Act", Common Dreams, February 28, 2006. Archived from the original on September 19, 2006. 
  19. http://www.creationontheweb.com/content/view/1675
  20. Hitler, Nazi Philosophy and Sport (2009). Retrieved on March 23, 2014.
  21. Did You Know Bill Clinton Made Racist Comments About Barack Obama When He First Ran For President, F. Taylor, Urban Intellectuals, July 17, 2015.
  22. Hillary has cynically turned to the one argument she has left: race, Gary Younge, Guardian UK, 2008.
  23. America's New Racial Reality: White Minority Status, While Obama raises the bar for racial understanding, the Democratic Leadership Council leverages white voter fear. By Roberto Lovato / New America Media, March 21, 2008.
  24. Biden's description of Obama draws scrutiny, CNN
  25. https://www.theatlantic.com/politics/archive/2010/01/the-juiciest-revelations-in-game-change/33226/
  26. The new white nationalism in America: its challenge to integration. Cambridge University Press. Retrieved on 2011–03–27. “For instance, Ben Klassen, founder of the atheistic World Church of the Creator and the author of The White Man's Bible, discusses Christianity extensively in his writings and denounces religion that has brought untold horror into the world and divided the white race.” 
  27. Contemporary voices of white nationalism in America. Cambridge University Press. Retrieved on 2011–03–27. “World Church of the Creator, an organization that espouses an atheistic and white supremacist religious philosophy known as Creativity.” 
  28. The World's Religions: Continuities and Transformations. Taylor & Francis. Retrieved on 2011–03–27. “A competing atheistic or panthestic white racist movement also appeared, which included the Church of the Creator/ Creativity (Gardell 2003: 129–134).”