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Saturday, October 3, 2020

(Updated) Colored Cultures Bring Dark Thoughts

  This tekashi69 and other various "oppressed" people's culture has infected the non-colored (NC) kids now for more than 60 years.

 NC kids used to be about trying to contribute, trying to have some fun and trying to not hurt (too many) others. 

 It's not quite as simple as those couple or three sentences but the short of it is this; that, the NC kids grow up hearing and "learning" that the colored ones are oppressed (and they very well may be (oppressed) but it has nothing to do with NC people doing that simply because of the others skin color) and being that it's human nature to be curious of those people a bit in general, maybe ---but especially when they are in your lives everyday--- makes it so then the NC kids start to look at them as in a type of odd underdog scenario because they "persevere" in spite of their "oppression". 

 But so then some understandable (yet still unwarranted) respect comes for them but disturbingly whether or not that person or race is actually, in fact, oppressed. 

 And then they begin to whole-heartedly (but still dogmatically) defend those colored people's culture and even try to emulate it; and that's why that when you fast forward to 2020 you have people easily buying into this Robin Diangelo crap.


 Again, when you have 15 kids to a family (whether you are white whether you are black or whether you are orange) it is more likely that you are not going to be able to give the proper security to said offspring and thus they are going to seek it elsewhere; and since they had no sound authority in their lives, they are going to despise authority as they "mature". 


 Every video of a colored person saying "you ain't my boss" should be replaced with "you ain't my daddy".


It's sad but they are right.


 So with the White House psychologists continually advising to keep this false narrative going, it is very hard to offer a true practical solution, but I will offer my best theoretical position on this coming up, soon.


  Ok, soon is here:

  In my personal experiences with hearing Blacks exchange with me, they usually devolve into taunting me with questions like, "come on, you hate us; come on, you hate black people; come on, admit it, admit it" which sounds exactly like they're transferring their vague but understandable yearning for understanding why that their fathers left. 

 "C'mon dad you know you hate me, (that's why you left) admit it". 

   It's all right there in front of us if we look. 


                         It's easy to hate them


  but it's much easier to hate me for saying that. 

     




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