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Beat The White Kid Says Teacher

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posted on May, 17 2011 @ 07:17 AM
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reply to post by Zamini
 


Lol, really? From your comment I get the feeling you think I should be held accountable for white folks past actions. Or am I misunderstanding. My parents are christians so should I think those with the bloodline that persecuted them should be held accountable or does it just apply to more recent history. As far as how it feels to be white, it feels fine to be who I am. I didn't own anyone so exactly am I accountable for whites that did? Why should I expect to be part of what goes around scenario when I haven't done something to warrant the said "coming around?"




posted on May, 17 2011 @ 07:19 AM
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I have never owned a slave.

I know where to buy one though.

Go to the Sudan and you find black people selling black slaves to black and Arab people.



posted on May, 17 2011 @ 07:26 AM
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reply to post by leejohnbarnes
 




I have never enslaved anyone - therefore to blame me for slavery makes as much sense as me blaming the Italians of today for the Roman Empire for enslaving my English ancestors and Celtic ancestors.


That is correct.

If you want to fight slavery today- then deal with the black African slave traders of the Sudan who enslave their fellow blacks.


Very good point.


Blaming whitey for slavery is pathetic.


Of course it is.

But that doesn't take away the fact that my post went completely over your head. It did make you feel like pulling out the pre-written arguments about slavery you had lying around huh...


reply to post by drivers1492
 


No you pretty much misunderstood my post, but that's okay.


As far as how it feels to be white, it feels fine to be who I am.


What I meant with how it feels is, how does it feel when you read this kind of news? It is meant as a reflective argument, as in; Could you imagine what it feels like to be discriminated based on the color of your skin?

(Racists apologists needn't comment with OW BUT MINORITY THIS MINORITY THAT - you simply will NOT understand what I am talking about anyways).

This is how the world turns with close to 7 billion people. These things can be predicted to happen. And I predict that these issues will only increase in volume.



posted on May, 17 2011 @ 07:27 AM
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Yes, because it happened once in history, OMG LETS ALL HATE ALL BLACK KIDS AND BE SCARED OF THEM. It happened to black kids for over a damn century in this country, and you are freaking out over one case. People like you are hilarious....over reactionary scaredy cats who are afraid of the transition from white people having all of the power to white people only having most of the power.

OH NOEZ BLACKIES ARE BEATING ON OUR KIDS IN SCHOOL AND THE POOR INNOCENT WHITE KIDS ARE HELPLESS! Just come off it man, we all see through it.


It is ironic that you are accusing others of being racist. I do not know what you have experienced in your life to cause such hatred for an entire group of people as you so obviously exhibit, but my heart goes out to you. Living with that much hatred leaves room for nothing good or constructive, it just leads to destruction. I think history speaks plainly to this.

As for your assertion that it is being argued that we should all hate black kids, that is a twisting of what has been discussed thus far that can only stem from two possibilities. The first being that you are so clouded by your own hatred and racism that you see offense and racism where none are meant, or you are intentionally trying to warp what has been said in order to undermine all viewpoints not in support of your own as racist.

As to your use of the argument that the actions of past generations justifies violence and retribution on current generations: this only serves to continue a never ending cycle of abuse, hatred, resentment, and further retribution. Nothing good can come from going down this path. Racism is deplorable, no matter which side it comes from. It is just as hurtful for one group as another and should not be encouraged for the sake of exacting revenge on wrongs now long past.



posted on May, 17 2011 @ 07:33 AM
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reply to post by leejohnbarnes
 


This sums up my feelings exactly. It boggles the mind that one could be held responsible for anothers actions, besides the fact that the other has been dead for over 200 years at least.



posted on May, 17 2011 @ 07:35 AM
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reply to post by Zamini
 


Thanks for clarifying. To answer your question, no, I have no idea what its like to experience that. So with that in mind my opinions on the subject will be from that standpoint of course.



posted on May, 17 2011 @ 07:37 AM
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reply to post by leejohnbarnes
 


The school I graduated from, was a "bad kid school", mostly kids that were booted from inner city schools. None of the black kids there had a problem with me addressing them they same way they address each other. I had no problem when they addressed me the same way. One kid's father heard the evil word coming out of this white looking kid's mouth and flipped out. It was pretty funny to see some racist old guy flip out because I use a word that his sons use all the time.

On topic, if it had been a white kid school, and a black kid was treated like that for saying honkey, the PC people would be foaming at the mouth calling for some white blood to be spilled....
edit on Tue, 17 May 2011 07:39:48 -0500 by TKDRL because: (no reason given)



posted on May, 17 2011 @ 07:51 AM
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reply to post by drivers1492
 



Thanks for clarifying. To answer your question, no, I have no idea what its like to experience that. So with that in mind my opinions on the subject will be from that standpoint of course.


No problem.

A lot of people act as if their forefathers actions have no effect on them. These people are ignorant about how the world turns. And it will continue happening until people learn from the cycle we call life. That's why I can tell you with certainty that white people will be discriminated against more and more, because the amount of ignorant people will only increase with the world population going up.

Understanding each other is a key factor in breaking the cycle.



posted on May, 17 2011 @ 07:58 AM
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Originally posted by Zamini
reply to post by drivers1492
 



Thanks for clarifying. To answer your question, no, I have no idea what its like to experience that. So with that in mind my opinions on the subject will be from that standpoint of course.


No problem.

A lot of people act as if their forefathers actions have no effect on them. These people are ignorant about how the world turns. And it will continue happening until people learn from the cycle we call life. That's why I can tell you with certainty that white people will be discriminated against more and more, because the amount of ignorant people will only increase with the world population going up.

Understanding each other is a key factor in breaking the cycle.


I agree 100 %

But first black people need to get the big chip of their shoulder.

Going on about slavery is pathetic.

My favourite writer at the moment is a black guy called Erik Rush who wrote a brilliant book called Negrophilia - link here ;

www.amazon.com...

It should be compulsory reading for all kids in school - black and white.

If we could adopt his model of peaceful co-existence we could create a decent world.

Instead the politics of racial greivances are played in the media against whites time after time after time, affirmative action plans cause racial hate by discrminating against whites and radical black nazis want compensation for slavery.

Its all crap.

Read Rush - wake up people.



posted on May, 17 2011 @ 08:04 AM
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I can think of no better way of teaching a racist about racism than letting them get their ass beat by those they discriminate upon.

Now, before people get all worked up and jump on that comment - I don't consider "ass beat" equating to violence. There's many forms of persuasion besides violence. Take waterboarding for example.....


//sarcasm//



posted on May, 17 2011 @ 08:07 AM
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Oh and spare me the rubbish ' I am black and I suffreed' crap.

Its rubbish.

We all suffered.

The chinese suffered more racism in America than blacks - and do you seem them blaming whitey for anything ?

No.

They got on with their lives and built succesful lives.

My ancestors were Irish Catholics and they were treated as bad as blacks in America by White Anglo-Saxon Protestants.

The KKK didnt just attack blacks, they also attacked Irish Catholics.

Remember the sign on hotels that defined the racist society - ' No Dogs, No Blacks , No Irish' ?

No one ever remembers the NO IRISH bit ,do they.

Its time blacks stopped whining about history, started living in the world today and started working for a better future for us all.

Instead they still go on about slavery and racism, whilst ignoring the facts that other racial groups had suffered under slavery and that other racial groups who suffred from racism have gone on be succesful in America - like the Chinese.

Though the black community is more than happy to racially attack and discriminate against them - and the media says nothing.



www.theamericanenterprise.org...





Black Racism

By: Ying Ma
UMJ NEWS Volume 2.30


This is a true story, the Chinese man was abused by African American.

In what passes for discussions on race these days, small problems are often blown up large, while real traumas are completely ignored. For instance, despite what President Clinton’s “Race Initiative” panel has said, the very rawest racial conflicts in present-day America don’t even fit into the tidy mold of white-majority-oppressing-colored-minority that activists constantly promote. Though civil rights groups and most of the media studiously ignore this fact, the nation’s most fractious racial battles are now conflicts between minority populations. Particularly horrific is the animosity directed at Asian Americans by blacks in low-income areas of urban America.

At age ten, I immigrated from China to Oakland, California, a city filled with crime, poverty, and racial tension. In elementary school, I didn’t wear name-brand clothing or speak English. My name soon became “Ching Chong,” “Chinagirl,” and “Chow Mein.” Other children laughed at my language, my culture, my ethnicity, and my race. I said nothing.

After a few years, I began to speak English, but not well enough to trade racial insults. On rides home from school I avoided the back of the bus so as not to be beaten up. But even when I sat in the front, fire crackers, paper balls, small rocks, and profanity were thrown at me and the other “stupid Chinamen.” The label “Chinamen” was dished out indiscriminately to Vietnamese, Koreans, and other Asians. When I looked around, I saw that the other “Chinamen” tuned out the insults by eagerly discussing movies, friends, and school.

During my secondary school years, racism, and then the combination of outrage and bitterness that it fosters, accompanied me home on the bus every day. My English was by now more fluent than that of those who insulted me, but most of the time I still said nothing to avoid being beaten up. In addition to everything else thrown at me, a few times a week I was the target of sexual remarks vulgar enough to make Howard Stern blush. When I did respond to the insults, I immediately faced physical threats or attacks, along with the embarrassing fact that the other “Chinamen” around me simply continued their quiet personal conversations without intervening. The reality was that those who cursed my race and ethnicity were far bigger in size than most of the Asian children who sat silently.

The racial harassment wasn’t limited to bus rides. It surfaced in my high school cafeteria, where a middle-aged Chinese vendor who spoke broken English was told by rowdy students each day at lunch time to “Hurry up, you dumb Ching!” On the sidewalks, black teenagers and adults would creep up behind 80-year-old Asians and frighten them with sing-song nonsense:

“Yee-ya, Ching-chong, ah-ee, un-yahhh!” At markets and in the streets of poor black neighborhoods, Asians would be told, “Why the hell don’t you just go back to where you came from!”

When it came time for college, I left this ugly world for a beautiful school far away. Finally, it was possible to pursue a life without racial harassment backed by the threat of violence. I chose not to return to my old neighborhood after college, but I am often reminded of the racial discrimination I endured there. On a bus not too long ago I saw a black woman curse at a Korean man, “You f---ing Chinese person! Didn’t you hear that I asked you to move yo’ ass? You too stupid to understand English or something?”

In poor neighborhoods across this country Asians endure daily racial hatred just as I did. Because of their language deficiencies, their small size, their fear of violent confrontations, they endure in silence. Unlike me, many of them will never depart for a new life in a beautiful place far, far away. So each day they grow more bitter against a group that much of America refuses to acknowledge to be capable of racism: African Americans.

In a fair and peaceful world, racial harassment will be decried without regard to its source. The problem today is that prominent black leaders rule out even the possibility of black racism. Activists like Al Sharpton and Jesse Jackson intone that racism equals “prejudice plus power,” and that since blacks in America lack power, they are simply not capable of practicing racism against anyone. John Hope Franklin, chair of President Clinton’s race panel, angrily insists that racism is something suffered, not dished out, by blacks. Many black professors, writers, polemicists, and politicians repeat the same mantra. What might appear to be black racism, writes syndicated columnist Leonard Pitts, actually boils down not to racism but to acts of crime and rudeness from the perpetrators, and tough luck for the recipients.

Rationalizers of black racism ignore the fact that identical actions inflicted by whites would be universally decried as intolerable. Ultimately, their arguments simply grease the skids for further traumatizing of “unlucky” victims. And to real-life casualties of racial animosity, motivation is not especially relevant. Loss is loss. Pain is pain.

Unfortunately, Asian Americans-and especially their leaders-have failed to speak out on this matter. Complaints from wounded individuals regularly boil into public view, however. In mid-August, I attended a crowded press conference held in New York’s Chinatown to discuss Indonesia’s history of discrimination against ethnic Chinese (which peaked this May in a wave of bloody anti-Chinese riots). One woman at the event began to hysterically scream out her frustrations over black American racism against Asians. The woman, Mee Ying Lin, shouted, “Chinese suffer from racial discrimination by blacks every day. We should help persecuted Chinese overseas, but why is no one dealing with our own troubles in America?”

Rose Tsai, head of the San Francisco Neighbors Association, and candidate for a seat on the city’s Board of Supervisors, suggests that everyday Asians rarely defend themselves against ghetto racism because “Asian culture is just not that confrontational.. Asians are unlike blacks who got to where they are in politics by being militant.”

Tsai explains that Asian involvement in politics is at a nascent stage, that it is difficult for her organization even to convince Asian immigrants to vote, let alone make a political stink against racial harassment. “Asians are just not used to standing up for our own rights,” says another Bay Area Chinese activist with frustration.

That might explain the quiescence of recent immigrants who speak imperfect English. But what about the growing cadre of Asian activists? They are far from passive or non-confrontational. In just the past two years, organizations like the Asian American Legal Defense Fund, the National Asian-Pacific American Legal Consortium, the Organization for Chinese Americans, and others have voiced loud condemnations of “racism” in American society. But they have focused on events like the recent investigation of Asian donors of illegal campaign funds, the Republican opposition in Congress to Bill Lann Lee’s nomination as director of the Office of Civil Rights, a cover drawing for National Review that showed the President, Vice President, and First Lady dressed in Manchurian garb, and even a recent cover photo for this magazine that showed a handsome Asian male scowling angrily at the camera.

If vocal Asian activists are able to work themselves into a frenzy attacking everyday political tussles and editorial cartoons for their alleged racist motivations, they are obviously capable of confrontation. Why then do we never hear these national activists condemning black racism against Asians in our inner cities?

Some Asian-American activists say the reason they have not confronted anti-Asian racism among blacks is because the tension does not exist on the national level, but is merely confined to some local areas. Karen Narasaki of the National Asian-Pacific American Legal Consortium claimed in a recent interview that black animosity is different in each city and ought to be handled differently in each case by local organizations. David Lee, executive director of one such local organization, the San Francisco Voters Education Committee, concurs: “There may be a few communities and a few areas where tensions exist-so it is better for community groups rather than a national organization like the Organization of Chinese Americans to deal with such problems.”

Representatives of national Asian organizations also cite resource constraints to explain their quiescence. They say black-Asian clashes are not a serious enough national issue to expend scarce time and money on.

There is a difference, however, between not being able to expend effort and not wanting to. Asian activists on the national level also matter-of-factly justify black racism in inner cities as a direct result of competition between Asians and their black neighbors over limited economic resources.

Narasaki, while acknowledging she is not an inner city expert, insists that many black and Asian conflicts “have to do with the lack of economic opportunities” in cities. Echoing this refrain, Stanley Mark, program director of the Asian American Legal Defense Fund, asserts that “we can’t talk about race without talking about economic disparities.”

In this vein, Asian activists consistently mention that racial problems occur when Asian merchants move into predominantly black neighborhoods and flourish. The vicious year-long black boycott of a Korean store in Brooklyn in 1990, and the looting and burning of Korean stores in south-central Los Angeles during the 1992 Rodney King riots serve as shining examples of conflicts linked to economic disparities.

The excuse of economic disparities fails miserably to justify violence and harassment, however. For some observers, it also brings up memories of Nazi persecution of Jews, African attacks on Indian merchants, and recent murders, rapes, and robberies of ethnic Chinese in Indonesia. All of these atrocities were committed against people deemed economically well off by larger masses facing difficult times.

In any case, the economic disparities rationale falls apart in the many instances where racism flourishes in the absence of class differences.

At San Francisco’s Hunter’s Point public housing complex, for instance, low-income Southeast Asian residents, who are in the minority, have consistently encountered racial harassment from their black neighbors. Racial slurs, physical threats, violence, and destruction of property have festered for years. Philip Nguyen of the Southeast Asian Community Center, who has worked on the case for years, notes that there are no economic differences between the Asian and black families in the complex. The Asians, he says, are very quiet and have made every effort to befriend the black residents, yet serious friction has persisted for ten years.

Joe Hicks, executive director of the Los Angeles City Human Relations Commission, painstakingly tried to bring blacks and Asians together after the Rodney King riots. He believes that “much of the hostilities are due to blacks’ jealousy of Asian economic success, a sense of alienation, and the self-perpetuating belief that blacks will always lose out in the racial equation in America.” He adds that “certainly economics gives a basis to many of the problems,” but asserts that “even if tomorrow we can have a level playing field for both racial groups, we would still have animosity and racial strife” because prejudices would still remain.

Asian activists who are not otherwise inclined to ignore prejudice are often strangely anxious to apologize for black racism. In interviews, they note that Asians harbor many prejudices against blacks too. This explanation, however, has no power to explain the kind of harassment I and many others like me experienced as young immigrant children beginning life with no animus toward anyone.

Asian prejudice toward blacks surely exists. But whatever biases might be harbored in the minds of Asian immigrants, many of whom had never seen a black person before arriving in the U.S., they certainly don’t rate at the level of destroying black people’s property, scaring their elderly folk, or threatening and assaulting their children-the kinds of pressures Asians in many urban areas now endure routinely. Asian youths in particular typically start out with little or no inclination to distrust or dislike African Americans. Young Asians are usually far more willing than their parents to accept a new country and new friends, including black ones. In many cases, it was only after innumerable frightening chases, assaults, and humiliations that Asian attitudes toward blacks turned defensive. Those of us whose open minds were confronted with hostility and hatred will never accept the insulting assertion that our suffering resulted from our own prejudices.

It seems that leaders of the Organization of Chinese Americans, the Asian American Legal Defense Fund, and related groups are disconnected from the real concerns of many of the Asians they claim to represent. David Lee, whose Bay Area organization is attempting to promote local dialogue among minority journalists, believes that a fundamental disconnection exists between the national Asian spokesmen and the new majority of Asians who are recent immigrants. The prominent Asian civil rights leaders, he notes, tend to be American born, to speak little of their ethnic languages, and to be unable to read the local ethnic newspapers. Many of them do not know or understand the problems in low income areas, because they live comfortable middle-class lives. And so “it is not surprising that they are silent about black-on-Asian discrimination,” Lee summarizes.

Bong Hwan Kim, executive director of the Korean Youth and Community Center in Los Angeles and an active member of the Black-Korean Alliance that attempted to bring African- and Korean-Americans together in the eight years before the south-central riots, describes a disconnection in the Korean community between first-generation immigrants and acculturated second generation residents with less familiarity with inner-city life. After the shops of Koreatown were looted or burned, he reports, the more suburbanized Koreans pushed inter-ethnic bridge-building efforts, while the first-generation immigrants who toiled in menial jobs, bridled at having to sit across the table from those who looted and burned their property. Meanwhile, few of the prominent national Asian organizations even condemned the violence perpetrated against Koreans in L.A.

Stanley Mark of the Asian American Legal Defense Fund argues in defense of the national Asian organizations that people hear less from the Asian leaders about black-on-Asian racism than white-on-Asian racism simply because there is less of the former than the latter. Mark insists he knows of no case where an Asian was seriously hurt or killed by a racist black American.

Underlining the disconnect between national and local perceptions, Liu Yu-xi, an organizer of the New York coalition of Chinese Americans that mobilized hundreds of thousands of normally politically apathetic Chinese to protest Indonesian violence against Chinese residents, chuckled at Stanley Mark’s ignorance of cases of black racism. Liu, who has known of many racially motivated physical attacks against Chinese in New York, observes, “Such crimes are reported often in the local Chinese papers, but the national Asian activists obviously do not know how to read Chinese.”

When asked why prominent Asians have said little about racial harassment by African Americans, Bill Tam of San Francisco’s Chinese Family Alliance flatly stated, “I think they are afraid to say anything.” To him, it appears that Asian leaders are often fearful of the national black leadership. National Asian organizations generally follow the lead of black civil rights groups like the naacp so slavishly, another Bay Area activist told me, that even when the latter’s stances (for instance, on quotas and preferences) are opposed to the interests and beliefs of many Asian citizens, the Asian activists don’t challenge their allies.

Rose Tsai of the San Francisco Neighbors Association was a little more blunt: “Most Asian leaders do not wish to acknowledge that there exists a problem because they do not want the minorities to fight amongst themselves.” As a result, national Asian spokesmen speaking for their brethren are without any inkling of the real problems they face, or what kind of racism is dragging them down. Recognizing the complex issues between blacks and Asians, Philip Nguyen of the Southeast Asian Community Center has a simple proposal: “Fight, not against or for any group, but against racial discrimination.”

Ying Ma, who immigrated to the United States in 1985, is a research associate at the Council on Foreign Relations in New York.



edit on 17-5-2011 by leejohnbarnes because: (no reason given)



posted on May, 17 2011 @ 08:08 AM
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Originally posted by Zamini
So how does it feel to be white these days?

Did you guys honestly believe history wouldn't rear it's ugly head?

That you could mistreat and enslave an entire people because of their skin color without EVER facing repercussions?

Don't get me wrong, I do not condone these things but you can't go around the fact that it will happen, even more and more so as time passes...something to do with a cycle...



oh come on mate... its 2011.. i cant believe people are still spouting this crap these days!!

if you did a little bit of research instead of listening to this black propoganda, you will see that human beings on every part of this planet have done some awful things to other humans, regardless of race, colour or creed..
the BS people like you spread is the same BS spread in these extremist camps in the middle east, just in a different form..

if we all had a mindset like yours the world would be a constant state of war, everyone would hate everyone and there would never be peace.. and that includes people of the same race and colour..

come and live in the real world pal..



posted on May, 17 2011 @ 08:09 AM
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reply to post by leejohnbarnes
 


Look, you still don't understand it when you say things like:


But first black people need to get the big chip of their shoulder.


That is why I posed the question; "How does it feel to be white these days?"

Because if you don't know how it feels to be discriminated against you because of the color of your skin, you will NEVER understand how big that chip really is. And for you to turn and say; "well 'they' need to do this first" is akin to ordering people to forgive and forget...how is this possible without a mutual foundation of understanding?


If we could adopt his model of peaceful co-existence we could create a decent world.


That is complete bogus. It would help to create a more understanding environment when it comes to ONE(1) issue. What about the trillion other issues?


Instead the politics of racial greivances are played in the media against whites time after time after time, affirmative action plans cause racial hate by discrminating against whites and radical black nazis want compensation for slavery.


Personally, I don't believe that you are unbiased in your view of people of a different color than yourself. That alone tells me that when I say a form of restitution is necessary(and I'm not a radical black nazi as your ignorant mind puts it), you will take a defensive stance against it.

But that is okay, you have picked your side already, that is, one of division and fear.



posted on May, 17 2011 @ 08:09 AM
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Originally posted by TXRabbit
I can think of no better way of teaching a racist about racism than letting them get their ass beat by those they discriminate upon.

Now, before people get all worked up and jump on that comment - I don't consider "ass beat" equating to violence. There's many forms of persuasion besides violence. Take waterboarding for example.....


//sarcasm//




If that is the lesson white people need to learn as they become a racial minority in America over the next few decades - then expect a race war sooner or later to erupt.



posted on May, 17 2011 @ 08:12 AM
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reply to post by leejohnbarnes
 


A truly disgusting act by an adult with whom we trust the safety of our children. Neglectful of duties, unprofessional, and criminal.

However, according to the link you provided...




WACO- A Waco teacher got locked up after allegedly looking the other way while her class attacked another student following some racial slurs.


So she has been "locked up" by the police...




She Has also been suspended with pay by the district and News Channel 25 was told it's unlikely she'll be brought back next year.


Oh, and she has been suspended and will most likely lose her job...


So what is exactly you are ranting about?... what is so unfair??

The teacher committed a crime and is being dealt with by the authorities!

Would you prefer a rope and some horses??

I have two more questions...

Can you provide me with a link to other threads you have started regarding attacks on black people? Or is it only attacks on white people you are concerned with?

What are you first... White or Human?

As an outsider, and please don’t take offence to this, one of the main problems with America is this over the top silly pride some of you seem to have in your unique sub-cultural traits. Proud to be black, proud to be white, proud to be an Italian American, Irish American blah blah blah... All it does is divide you into little sub groups that are easier to control.

How about being proud to be human!

Each sub group always blaming the others for its woes!

The problem with America is not the Blacks, nor the whites, nor the Hispanics etc... It’s the obsession with capitalist social Darwinism. Every one competing with each other instead of working together. Your whole system is broken but you are too busy shouting at each other to notice. You except some of the worst working conditions in the developed world and then get enraged if someone mentions using government funds to help the poor.

It’s sad really.

Sorry just an outsiders viewpoint.
edit on 17-5-2011 by Muckster because: (no reason given)



posted on May, 17 2011 @ 08:18 AM
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reply to post by Misterlondon
 


I'm going to make you eat your words, you undercover racist (I spot a superiority complex and extreme ignorance in this one).


oh come on mate... its 2011.. i cant believe people are still spouting this crap these days!!


I can't believe whites are hired over others in 2011. I can't believe people like that exist these days!!(FYI; use either one or three exclamation points - two just makes you look uneducated, also a class or two in reading comprehension and history shouldn't hurt).


if you did a little bit of research instead of listening to this black propoganda, you will see that human beings on every part of this planet have done some awful things to other humans, regardless of race, colour or creed..


Read this well: EVERY wrong doing will be accounted for, there is absolutely no way around this. That is not my opinion that is how this world turns. Or would you say that if someone beat your father today/raped your mom because he/she is of a skin color different than yours, it will be forgotten so easily? You don't think somewhere along the line a person will try to take on the battle for the abused people? Because back then they couldn't defend themselves and nobody ever defended them? This isn't about racism anymore, this is about human nature.


the BS people like you spread is the same BS spread in these extremist camps in the middle east, just in a different form..


Uhuh, nobody in your comfortable place of living spreads extremism huh? You just HAVE to use the middle-east as an example, HUH? Dude, you are see-through.


if we all had a mindset like yours the world would be a constant state of war, everyone would hate everyone and there would never be peace.. and that includes people of the same race and colour..


I sincerely doubt you know my mindset as much as I sincerely doubt you ever took reading comprehension or history classes.


come and live in the real world pal..


I will ask you again; "How does it feel to be white these days?"

Will it go over your head again?



posted on May, 17 2011 @ 08:21 AM
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Originally posted by Zamini
reply to post by leejohnbarnes
 


Look, you still don't understand it when you say things like:


But first black people need to get the big chip of their shoulder.


That is why I posed the question; "How does it feel to be white these days?"

Because if you don't know how it feels to be discriminated against you because of the color of your skin, you will NEVER understand how big that chip really is. And for you to turn and say; "well 'they' need to do this first" is akin to ordering people to forgive and forget...how is this possible without a mutual foundation of understanding?


Get a grip - there are a myriad grounds for racism - from religious belief, social class, nationality, ethnicity to skin colour - many of them are INTRA-RACIAL FORMS OF RACISM where people of the same race racially despise others of the same race eg Africans hate Jamaicans and light skinned blacks do not like dark skinned blacks or light skinned Hindus do not like lower catse dark skinned Hindus .

You are just using one form of racism in this debate because it profits you to do so,

My ancestors were Irish.

You ever heard of the Potato Famine ?

Ever heard of white Irish slaves worked to death in the plantations of Jamaica ?

Ever heard lof the forced removal and deportation of poor white people in the British Empire ?

No, because you only care about peddling racial greivances about your own race - which is racism itself.



If we could adopt his model of peaceful co-existence we could create a decent world.


That is complete bogus. It would help to create a more understanding environment when it comes to ONE(1) issue. What about the trillion other issues?


It would elp if people like you stopped peddling racial greivances and grew up.




Instead the politics of racial greivances are played in the media against whites time after time after time, affirmative action plans cause racial hate by discrminating against whites and radical black nazis want compensation for slavery.


Personally, I don't believe that you are unbiased in your view of people of a different color than yourself. That alone tells me that when I say a form of restitution is necessary(and I'm not a radical black nazi as your ignorant mind puts it), you will take a defensive stance against it.


But that is okay, you have picked your side already, that is, one of division and fear.


Thats fine.

I also believe you are both a conscious and unconscious racist yourself.

I want restitution from the black community for the endless racist rapes of white women by black males - such as in the FBI crimes report for 2005 where the FBI crime report listed 36000 rapes of White women by Blacks in 2005, and anywhere from zero to 10 rapes of Black women by White men in the same year.

I want compensation for that before you get a cent for compensation for slavery.

Get a grip - there are a myriad grounds for racism - from religious belief, social class, nationality, ethnicity to skin colour - many of them are INTRA-RACIAL FORMS OF RACISM where people of the same race racially despise others of the same race eg Africans hate Jamaicans and light skinned blacks do not like dark skinned blacks or light skinned Hindus do not like lower catse dark skinned Hindus .

You are just using one form of racism in this debate because it profits you to do so,

My ancestors were Irish.

You ever heard of the Potato Famine ?

Ever heard of white Irish slaves worked to death in the plantations of Jamaica ?

Ever heard lof the forced removal and deportation of poor white people in the British Empire ?

No, because you only care about peddling racial greivances about your own race - which is racism itself.
edit on 17-5-2011 by leejohnbarnes because: (no reason given)



posted on May, 17 2011 @ 08:28 AM
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reply to post by leejohnbarnes
 


Not a surprise really. Even if the kid did say something racist, it would NEVER be OK for a teacher to get the students to beat up the kid. There's punitive guidelines that should be followed. The teacher in this case should be fired ASAP.

But of course, that won't happen. Because the person in question is a so called "minority". And that's the problem, no one will be ever equal if we keep on labeling people. There is no such thing as an "African-American", only Americans or African. You can't be both. It's already hard enough to get by being either called "white" or "black".

But whatever.



posted on May, 17 2011 @ 08:28 AM
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Can you provide me with a link to other threads you have started regarding attacks on black people? Or is it only attacks on white people you are concerned with?


I am now on my sixth thread starter on this site.

Give me time,

I will post up all sorts of articles that interest me.

I am an equal opprtunities hater - I HATE ALL SANCTIMONIOUS, BENT, CORRUPT PEOPLE regardless of their race.



posted on May, 17 2011 @ 08:29 AM
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I really didn't want to get into this thread because there is absolutely no excuse for racism, but it seems no matter what I say I'm always accused of it; however I'll try one more time.

It makes no difference if it comes from whites directed at blacks, from blacks directed at whites, blacks against Chinese, or Chinese against whites or, yes it happens: light-skinned blacks vs dark-skinned blacks. Racism is ugly no matter which way you look at it.

In this case, the teacher was wrong and should lose her position for all time. She is responsible for teaching these children right from wrong, not perpetuating violence. TBH, the fact that the teacher in question was white took me back for a moment before I realized that white progressive liberals do this kind of thing all the time. Kid Rock talks about it in his song "Amen:"



"How can we seek salvation when our nation's race relations have me feeling guilty for being white."

I just love that video, it really speaks to what is wrong with the world today.

A very good friend of mine once said, "I think we should all f*** each other until everyone is the same color."

AMEN!

We're ALL children of God, and it's high time we started acting like the brothers and sisters that we are.





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