Racism exists in the world, and it exists in America. Racism is wrong because it denies humans dignity, choice, and equal opportunities, and it is a grave injustice in the world. America can always improve and should be evaluated for how open our culture is to minorities; however, the left mocks the gravity of racism by creating wedge issues that are only to grab power and make money for themselves.
Every single ethnic group has faced racism, and it is always wrong no matter who it is who is perpetuating it on anyone else. Period. We should strive to end racism with a high level of skilled problem-solving by professional, thoughtful people.
But we have a bunch of chuckleheads running everything, everywhere. Just check this stuff out.
In the following tweet is an example of the Center for Disease Control (CDC) using the COVID pandemic and their push for medical vaccinations as a wedge issue to gaslight Americans, in what can only be described as a Big Government power grab.
WHEN EVERYTHING IS RACIST, NOTHING IS RACIST ANYMORE
— mike (@StraydogI7) April 21, 2021
When these people apply for work, do they put on their applications, “I believe everything is racist”?
Medical Vaccines are being forced on Americans, and the US Government is using their full weight to spread propaganda about them.
National Public Radio, a taxpayer-funded far-left media outlet, was shaming Black Americans over vaccine in mid-march:
“We’ve been reporting for a while, actually, on vaccine hesitancy among Black Americans. Thing is, a recent NPR/Marist poll found that they are not especially hesitant. About equal proportions of Black and white respondents said they don’t plan to get a COVID-19 vaccine. Yet in many states, there are racial disparities in who has received the shot. Dr. Rhea Boyd is a pediatrician and public health advocate in the Bay Area of California. Doctor, you wrote in The New York Times that the primary barrier to COVID-19 vaccination is access, not hesitancy. But, Doctor, why do you think all we seem to hear about is all about how Black Americans are vaccine hesitant?”
Notice how with the combined left, there is a denial of service because of racism. There is a lack of availability, which is racism, and there is also individual hesitancy with racism in their minds. In other words, everything is racist. It must be nice to get paid by the government to come up with solutions to public policy issues and not need to think past: Racism is the reason everything is falling apart.
RHEA BOYD: You know, it’s a great question. It’s a question that I ask myself. You know, I wonder if it is a part of the same ways that we sometimes blame individual patients or patients of color, like Black folks in particular, for many of their health ailments. We say the reason that you have higher rates of diabetes or higher rates of heart disease is your own individual choices. You know, your cultural choices to choose what to eat shapes your disparity rather than the structural environment around you that might place you in a food desert. I think, in health care, we have had an analysis of what drives racial health inequities that centers on individuals rather than on our systems. And that has led us not to really confront racism as a cause of racial health inequities, including right now during the vaccine distribution.
These are the great thinkers in medicine and public policy.
“Vaccine hesitancy and mistrust of medicine and science dominate current discourse around disparities in who is currently receiving COVID-19 vaccines, a potentially lifesaving prevention strategy. Mistrust of medicine and science is based on a long and sordid history of unethical practice and research on African American, Latinx, Indigenous, and Asian American populations in this country.1–4 However, current concerns about vaccine uptake are a glaring symptom of a much deeper problem—structural racism. The underlying condition of structural racism is a significant contributor to disparities in risk, morbidity, and mortality from not only COVID-19 but also many other conditions.
The structures, policies, and practices that advantage some and disadvantage others so that race and ethnicity are consistent predictors of a cycle of unequal access to care, unequal access to educational and employment opportunities, and disproportionate exposure to health risks, as evident in the COVID-19 pandemic. Generations of Black individuals, Indigenous individuals, and those from other racial and ethnic minority groups have lived this cycle for decades with little to no hope for change. Their resulting lack of faith in a system that has so consistently demonstrated little or no regard for their well-being should come as no surprise.
In fact, the blanket of mistrust that has been used to explain disparities in vaccine uptake is masking underlying fundamental inequalities in the system of vaccine distribution. Those of us who work in and with historically marginalized communities see strong evidence that equality does not equal equity. Equality means giving everyone the exact same resources, whereas equity involves distributing resources based on the needs of the recipients. Giving everyone equal access (e.g., through online scheduling) has exacerbated inequities in vaccine uptake. When you prioritize equality over equity.”
Perhaps people don’t trust the government and medical experts because they don’t make any sense.
Kari is an ex-Community Organizer who writes about Voter Engagement, Cultural Marxism and Campaigns. She has been a grassroots volunteer with the GOP, on and off for 18 years. She is a Homeschool Mom in North Carolina and loves Photojournalism and Citizen Journalism. @Saorsa1776