Democrat designed and approved Critical Race Theory has given African Supremacists an excuse to perpetuate their hatred and bigotry against people of European descent, while comfortably broadcasting their narrative. Proponents of the destructive philosophy push discrimination against all White Americans, while simultaneously claiming to be a victim. The real battle is over law and order.
According to the United Nations:
“Law and order essential to democracy. The rule of law, defended by an independent judiciary, plays a crucial function by ensuring that civil and political rights and civil liberties are safe and that the equality and dignity of all citizens are not at risk.”
However, the radical Marxist left wants to take our established law and order apart, eradicate the judicial system, and import a third-world tribal justice system, whatever that looks like.
Key Point: The left doesn’t like the criminal justice system or the rule of law. They don’t like law and order, and they claim that the law and order that America is built upon is racist because law and order in this country is not founded on African History and culture. The fact is that the British applied law and order to the content of Africa and there is a segment of the population in the United States who is still angry about that.
Do Africans in America want us to reflect Africa more? Yes. They do. That is what Critical Race Theory is about, according to two podcasters.
Consider the following discussion on the point of view of these two podcasters who appear to believe that all Republicans are White and all Democrats are Black:
“Why is the Right working so hard to ban Critical Race Theory from the curriculum in the U.S? Join us as we dive into a discussion on the erasure of the historical context and consequences of race. The neverending need of White people to control narratives on race and their relentless nature to maintain the whiteness in the American dialogue.”
“White people see that there is a cultural change in the country and they are trying to hold on to their power, and they are stealing power,” the male podcaster said.
“You learn racism by being an American, and you need to not be ignorant of your history. White Fragility is the social construct and we see racism but we are not allowed to talk about it. Europe is seen as the cradle of civilization, but it was really the beginning of Whiteness. That is Critical Race Theory, because what was going on in Africa? That is what I wanted to know,” the male podcaster said.
Talking about their hatred of White people and Western Civilization, the duo elevated African “law and order” and talked about African culture, and said the purpose of Critical Race Theory was to force others to embrace that European culture in America had oppressed and victimized Africans, even though Europeans are the one and only culture in the world to ever fight and die to end African slavery.
This video is remarkably good in explaining what Critical Race Theory is, who is behind it, what the purpose is for it, and what it seeks to undo in the United States of America.
Deliberately woke podcast source link: https://t.co/c7rNxc2HU1
— Mythinformed MKE (@MythinformedMKE) September 13, 2021
“WHO WE ARE:
In 2013, we started the Mythicist Milwaukee organization to offer a community to individuals that identified with secularism. We have since transitioned to Mythinformed with the goal of promoting viewpoint diversity in the social and political landscape. Our organization has been involved in many projects, including filmmaking, conference organizing, comedy tours, talent management, podcasting, vlogging, and more. We will continue to create content and events around trending topics in accordance with our mission and vision.
EXPAND YOUR STORY:
Engaging in conversation with those who share your beliefs can lead to deep bonds and friendships. However, it takes great strength to listen to, try to understand, and engage in real conversation with others who do NOT share your views. Like questioning the historicity of figures in religious texts, we need to be able to ask difficult and sometimes uncomfortable questions. We can apply this ethos beyond religion and into other beliefs to which people subscribe. When we dig deep to explore the origins of one’s beliefs, we often find that we have more commonalities than differences. We can humanize beliefs that we were previously quick to reject. If we apply context, we enable ourselves to gain respect, empathy, and understanding. We can agree to disagree; and when we disagree we can disagree sanely. The effect of this process allows us better understand our own beliefs, and sometimes we humbly change our minds.
Kari is an ex-Community Organizer who writes about Cultural Marxism, grassroots activism, music, IndyCar racing and political campaigns. @Saorsa1776