Reviews of the movie include the descriptions
[white?] "cruelty and swagger of scorn,"
[white] "unspeakable slave-owner Calvin Candie,"
"[accommodations for black men]which outrages the local racists,"
"[One] Tarantino [movie] gave the Nazi top brass what for. This time, the topic for irreverent dissection is American slavery,"
"[a] brutal dispatch of a couple of key characters late in the day is done with cold efficiency, when they [the white guys?] deserved more;"
speaking of deserving more the movie will arouse passions and we can expect an explosion of interest in "Knockout Games." Thanks a lot, Tarantino, I hope you get an up close experience or two playing the Knockout Game. (Even better if Foxx did it.)
The movie is more racial NBC-style Zimmerman "journalism": If at first it don't seethe try, try anything to make it seethe.
At least one instance of beating whites as a result of "get whitey" messages in a movie made it to the courts -- 20 years ago
"In . . . Wisconsin v. Mitchell, 508 U.S. 476 (1993), Mitchell and several black youth were outside a movie theater after viewing Mississippi Burning, in which several blacks are beaten. A white youth happened to walk by, and Mitchell yelled, There goes a white boy; go get him! Mitchell and the others attacked and beat the boy."
Black Congressmen ask Congress to investigate..
Django Unchained Under Congressional Scrutiny
"The racism of those white actors seemed a little too real. Were they really acting," a spokesman asked.
"There's no evidence and that's why we have to investigate."
"Hey! That's my line." Tom Foley, Democrat and former Speaker, on why George H.W. Bush and the 1980 "October Surprise" had to be investigated.