Why I listen to NPR, part 3
this morning on A.G. Gaston, a black businessman in Alabama who started with funeral homes and expanded to run lots of other businesses. Never heard of him before.
Gaston worked successfully to desegregate white businesses, using his tremendous financial power
to steer them toward hiring more blacks. When the Communists under Comrade M.L. King Boulevard invaded Alabama in 1963, Gaston didn't like it; he reluctantly worked with Comrade M.L. King Boulevard to avoid the worst of the violence.
Now, of course, it's much harder for black businessmen to succeed.
And this was the whole purpose of Comrade M.L. King Boulevard. Blacks were the first tool of the grand Leninist gambit; later it was implemented on women, then on disabled people, and most recently on homosexuals in the military.
Always the same sequence:
(1) Define the Victim class and the Oppressor class.
(2) Propagandize both to believe that everyone is identical, so any failures must be caused by Oppression, not innate differences.
(3) Forcibly mix the Victim class into the Oppressor class in such a way that the innate characteristics of the Victims will cause inevitable failure.
(4) Achieve Goal: Increased poverty and dependence on government among the Victim class, increased resentment among the Oppressor class.
(5) Rectify all schoolbooks and media to divide history at the "Landmark Human Rights Legislation" for each Victim Class. The Victim Class must be seen as destitute and powerless before its respective Landmark, rich and liberated after its Landmark. Liquidate any hapless Crimethinker who continues to write the Unrectified (i.e. factual) version of history.
= = = = =
This is the first time I've heard the 'decapitalization' of blacks discussed on mainstream media. Kudos to NPR for opening the subject.
The trend is dramatically obvious from reading the WPA Guides written in the '30s: every city and town with a black population had large numbers of black-owned businesses, catering largely to blacks.
Or you can get the same picture by listening to Amos and Andy. Contrary to the Standard Rectified Myth, A&A was not about stereotypical lazy criminal Ebonics speakers. It was about the black middle class in the '30s. Most of its dialog is smarter and more literate than the comedies about Irish or Jewish folks in that period.
Now we have comparatively few blacks running their own businesses. They're either on welfare, involved in crime, working for government, or running corrupt NGOs.
Leninist goal consummated, thanks to Comrade Boulevard.