There Are No Black Traitors in Our Midst Just Confused Blacks Believing in Lies That Blinds the True Reality of Race Matters


Alfonzo_R_image

It is sick and sad members of our community have developed no empathy for police officer’s, involved in shooting unarmed Black people, but it’s a natural feeling of non-sympathy resulting from White aggression against too many Black Americans. White aggression reduces our community high levels of non-sympathy for police officers scared of, and hate Black youth. 


Police officers looking for any meet with Black youth / men / women to exercise and carry out their power to use deadly force against unarmed Black people do not deserve our community sympathy. These type of brutal and beastly police do not think twice about unloading hot lead from their pistols in the living souls manifested in Black skin. 

I do not view the likes of Alfonso under racist derogatory terms, which intend to reduce Blacks humanity in the minds of other race / ethnic groups competing with the Black Race. 

Alfonso like far too many other Black Americans and Africans living back in our homelands, simply are not race loyal. Unaware that Black people, simply are despised and hated because of our dark complexions of our skin tones and shades, and more importantly races other than the Black race, realize race unity is powerful when competing for limited social resources in any given society.

Race loyalty bounds the group to compete fairly and equitably against other races, as designed by the force of natural human creation. 

Black people on the planet simply need to wake up from accepting the lies and deceit about race matters. Race is a pre-ordain reality of life. Not to accept this fact will result in continue White aggression / oppression of our Black race.

Photo by Gil Laury’s https://plus.google.com/u/0/photos/105312405813618177783?cfem=1 

Conservatism and the Black Community


Conservatism and the Black Community

Although there are many conservative principles that resonate with a large portion of America, ultimately, the root word itself has a major problem with black and minority communities. What world would African Americans, Latinos, Native Americans and the many minorities in the country would like to conserve?

Is it the world of the 1950’s when racial tension, segregation and unfair laws held back minorities? Is it the current world in which some of our Latino brothers and sisters are considered illegal? Is is the world in which Native Americans were and are continually forcibly moved from their land and sent on reservations to rot?

I think conservatism works when people understand their rights, know that there is a system that will preserve and protect those rights and, the most important part, have had the opportunity to experience and enjoy those rights.

There have been certain periods of history when all three worked for certain groups. Although very still limited, the reconstruction period was a good period for African American men who wanted more for their community. However, when you consider not only those rights, but economic activity, wealth distribution, education and in general the social and economic ladder in this country, things get weird.

To take it a step further, it was Adam Smith, a 18th century economist who described the concept of the “invisible hand”. This invisible force basically allows local economies to thrive. Those with a valuable service and/or product can sell it depending on need in the community.

So, what happens when laws, policies and practices limit, stop and even destroy such productive economic activity in a community for generations? That “invisible hand” is stomped on and it’s fingers are broken.

You get what we call the present day African American community across the country (for the most part), blighted commercial and residential corridors with people who feel and understand to be marginalized without the belief that they can change their destiny. This perspective comes from not wanting to change but from experience of generations.

For years black businesses have gotten the short end of the stick in loans, real estate and opportunity. This leads to less investment, opportunity and for many African American’s less of a desire to change a system that has basically decided it will not change unless it destroys a large part of itself in the process. The Civil War, the Civil Rights Movement and even now with the Tea Party movement (although not on the same scale) are good examples.

For any conservative movement to work in minority communities it can’t come from a perspective of wanting to preserve, to protect or to undo. It has to come from the desire to really see change in these struggling and in some circumstances dying communities. It has to come from that passion and drive to see minorities doing better for themselves and their communities.

The Black Conservative Town Hall 2013


FOX’s Sean Hannity Show hosted a Black Conservative Town hall and since then this video has spread like wild fire. It brought up issues many people liberal and conservative alike could relate to. Blacks began to find that there are not wide divisions between their conservative counterparts and themselves. This could be a great start for Blacks as we need to come together and start healing and talking to form the new Underground Railroad. Seeing that we really have more in common than differences will start to break down the walls of division and help us to start to focus on the true enemy that keeps us from moving forward.
This is a great video that needs to be shared in its entirety. Many people want to know about the elusive Black Conservative. Well here is a segment of us in a town hall answering questions and talking about issues and matters near and dear to our hearts.
I am sure if people listen to this with an open mind they will find some pieces where they can agree and find common bonds. The differences, well as I always say; We shall have to agree to disagree. However this video is very interesting and is great food for discussion.
Peace Family,
WW

IJS For the Week!


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Herman Cain Rising!


I recommend people get familiar with Herman Cain and his 9-9-9 Plan it makes a lot of sense. I just can’t get enough of him. Here is a great interview with Mr. Cain by Dennis Miller followed by one by Mark Levin:

Dennis Miller interviews Herman Cain

http://www.therightscoop.com/herman-cain-interview-on-mark-levin-show/

Black Tea Drinkers Demonstrate at NAACP Convention


Britt Hysen takes ‘Discover Your Voice’ to the first South Central Tea Party rally outside the 102nd NAACP national convention. The event was held in Downtown LA on Sunday, July 24, 2011 and organized by Rev. Jesse Lee Peterson.

Tom Joyner VS. Tavis Smiley and Cornel West Round II


If you have not heard or read there is a big public feud between some of our most respected Black kings and it keep getting deeper? I read this letter today and had to share. It raises some interesting questions for debate.

The feud seems to have been going on since Obama became president and seems to have no end in sight. Should one of these men rise above and break out the olive branch of peace for the community’s sake? One thing is for certain this feud is questioning our loyalties to Obama and our quest for self-preservation. How far do we go to support the first bi-racial president? Have we gone far enough? Is he helping us or hurting us?

A great open letter from Raynard Jackson

http://www.blacknews.com/news/open_letter_to_tom_joyner101.shtml

Open Letter To Tom Joyner, Regarding Criticism of Tavis Smiley and Cornel West

By Raynard Jackson

 

Nationwide (July 7, 2011) — I have known Tom Joyner (nationally syndicated radio host) for many years. We are not hanging out buddies, but we have always enjoyed talking and joking with each other. He is an “old school” soul who has done a lot of good in his life. But, in recent years, his very public fight with Tavis Smiley (journalist) and now Cornel West (college professor), threatens his standing in many communities (not just the Black). So, I decided to use this week’s column as an open letter to Tom.

Tom, it is well documented that you and Tavis Smiley (and now Cornel West) have had a very public falling out with each other. I have not been privy to all the details of the dispute, only what is being reported in the media and through some of our mutual friends – but I have no first hand knowledge of anything; so my comments will be offered with that as my backdrop.

Word on the street is that the falling out started during the presidential campaign in 2008. Tavis was clearly not a big supporter of Obama’s and was more of a supporter of Hillary Clinton’s. You were unabashedly quite vocal in your support of Obama.

So, after Tavis resigned (or you fired him from your radio show – I don’t know which one is more accurate), I thought the beef between the two of you would be over. Boy, was I wrong.

Last week you continued your public feud with Smiley and West and raised the rhetoric to an unhealthy level. To lay the blame at their feet for what Mark Halperin called President Obama is a bit of a stretch. This is what Joyner said, “But I’m even more disgusted with Smiley and West, two brothers who I did have expectations of – and thought I knew. These two have done much worse than what Halperin has done because they set the tone for it, opened the door to it, and must take much of the blame for creating a climate that would make a white, professional journalist feel comfortable verbally and vulgarly attacking the first black president of the United States.” (For the entire quote, go to www.blackamericaweb.com/?q=blog_inner/29954/1573138/Cheriewhite/1).

Halperin is editor of Time Magazine and a regular guest on MSNBC TV network. Last week, on live TV, he called President Obama a “dick.” He was immediately suspended indefinitely from the TV network (he did issue an apology).

Well, Tom, I could make the same argument against you about your blind support for Obama. It is well documented that I, as a Black Republican, voted for Obama in 2008. I was hopeful that he could and would deliver on the promises he made as a candidate; but just as important, use the historic nature of his presidency to bring a different perspective to some of the issues that have plagued the Black community. This is what I hear in West’s criticism of Obama. Smiley seems more angry and hateful and therefore I kind of tune him out. But West’s criticism is in sync with what I have been writing in my columns for the past two years.

So, Tom, can you really make a thoughtful argument for Obama’s reelection without injecting the name of Bush, Republicans, or racism?

Can you justify why Obama would meet with Marc Morial, Ben Jealous, or Al Sharpton, in February of last year to discuss the high unemployment rate in the Black community? These are three people who have never created one job. Did you not find this insulting? Do you think the president would have met with non practicing Jews to discuss Judaism?

Can you explain to me why you and the president support amnesty for the estimated 30 million illegals in the U.S.? Especially when around 7 million of these illegals will enter the workforce and compete with other low and under skilled people (mostly Blacks). If you are concerned with the high unemployment rate in the Black community, how then does this make sense?

Can you explain to me why you and the president are spending so much political capital pursuing a gay rights agenda even though most Blacks are against it?

But, when it comes to issues of particular concern to the Black community, the president’s response is, “I am president of all of America, not just a narrow special interest group.”

Where has the president expended any political capital on behalf of issues of particular interest to the Black community? So, the gays get all sorts of gay rights, Hispanics get a Supreme Court Justice, amnesty, and the D.R.E.A.M. Act; and Blacks folks get “I’m president of all of America.”

So, Tom, while you have done a lot of good in your life, especially with raising $55 million for Black college students, this does not give you a pass on your moral obligation to educate your listeners, not indoctrinate!

You are without doubt an apologist for Obama, but the worst thing you can do is continue to lead your audience into blind support for the president.

In your profession, if you don’t deliver certain demographics, you get fired. Next year Obama will face a similar standard. I challenge you to lay out your argument for Obama’s reelection based on substance, not race.

For you to continue to spew misinformation or incomplete information to your audience is more damaging than anything someone with a white hood over his head has ever done.

If you truly believe in liberalism (as you claim) when will you allow a free flowing exchange of information from both parties to take place on your show and in your town hall meetings?

You have made a name for yourself in the area of education, but when will your bring that reputation to your radio show?

Raynard Jackson is president & CEO of Raynard Jackson & Associates, LLC., a D.C.-public relations/government affairs firm. He is also a contributing editor for ExcellStyle Magazine (www.excellstyle.com) & USAfrica Magazine (www.USAfricaonline.com).