Skip to comments.What Isn't Racist? According to the Media, Nothing
Posted on 10/24/2013 9:05:49 AM PDT by rktman
President Obama's election was supposed to usher in an era of racial unity greater than any Americans had previously experienced. By making the historic move to place the first black president in the White House, Americans signified that they were ready to move beyond the racial conflicts of the past and move forward, arm-in-arm.
At least that's what we were told. So much for that.
In the last two weeks, MSNBC's Chris Matthews, official hot-air-trial balloon for the Obama administration's public relations strategy, has played the race card incessantly. First, he proclaimed that Republican New Jersey senatorial candidate Steve Lonegan was using a racist "dog whistle" when he stated that Cory Booker's Newark was a "black hole" for state tax funds. Then, Matthews said that tea partiers using the word "we the people" to describe the country signified racism, since not everyone agrees with the tea party program.
(Excerpt) Read more at cnsnews.com ...
Chris Mathews is the Poster Boy for Mental Illness.
Some people are mentally ill and cannot figure what sex they want to be. Mathews wants to be black.
Get some stain Chris, make your dream come true.
Rainbows and unicorns.
I'll buy that...
Anything democrats or liberals or any non-white person does is not racist.
Opposing expansion of socialism and communism is racist.
That’s the working definition.
Everything a White person says or does, or doesn’t say or doesn’t do. This does not apply to certified media types, such as Michael Richards or leftwing politicians.
“What Isn’t Racist? According to the Media, Nothing”
Well that’s not true, according to the media Blacks, Hispanics/Latinos, Asians and Native Americans aren’t racist. Oh, unless they are Conservative that is.
Being a Democrat and calling a Congressional hearing a “monkey court” is not racist.
See my tagline.
I know someone who if i said what you just said would tell me i was using KKK recruiting material. The fact that something might be true never seems to mitigate that fact.