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Race remains hot topic despite Obama presidency

October 17th, 2010 . by TexasFred
Race remains hot topic despite Obama presidency

The election of the first black president in U.S. history was supposed to usher in a post-racial era in America.

But a series of controversies since then, from the White House “Beer Summit” to the conflicts between the tea party and NAACP, shows that race is still a hot-button issue.

“As a society, clearly we’re not over race,” said Hettie V. Williams, lecturer in the African American History Department at Monmouth University.

Unlike the racial disturbances of the 1960s and ’70s, the race-related controversies of the past two years have, for the most part, played out over the airwaves and across the blogosphere, not on the streets of America’s cities.

Full Story Here:
Race remains hot topic despite Obama presidency

Race DOES remain a HOT TOPIC…for the RACE BAITERS.

That, my friends, is the face of a MAD MAN, an America hating MAD MAN that isn’t white, isn’t black, isn’t even believed by many to even be an American.

It’s obvious, he doesn’t fit into any particular world, White or Black. That degree of confusion and mental strife is more than enough to make Hussein Obama the biggest racist and race baiter in America.

Because of his very misplaced feelings, because of his mixed race, because he is doubted as being an American, because he feels that he has to KILL America to prove that he is of at least some worth, I am convinced that the REAL racist, and the biggest reason for continued racial divide in America is Hussein Obama himself.

A few quotes from Hussein Obama’s book, Dreams Of My Father:

That hate hadn’t gone away…white people — some cruel, some ignorant, sometimes a single face, sometimes just a faceless image of a system claiming power over our lives.” — Dreams Of My Father

“There were enough of us on campus to constitute a tribe, and when it came to hanging out, many of us chose to function like a tribe, staying close together, traveling in packs. . . It remained necessary to prove which side you were on, to show your loyalty to the black masses, to strike out and name names.” — Dreams of My Father

“I found solace in nursing a pervasive sense of grievances and animosity against my mother’s race.” — Dreams of My Father

“The emotion between the races could never be pure….. the THE OTHER RACE (WHITE) WOULD ALWAYS REMAIN JUST THAT: MENACING, ALIEN AND APART” — Dreams of my Father

“I began to notice that Cosby never got the girl on I Spy, that the black man on Mission Impossible spent all his time underground. I noticed that there was nobody like me in the Sears, Roebuck Christmas catalog that Toot and Gramps sent us, and that Santa was a white man. I kept these observations to myself, deciding that either my mother didn’t see them or she was trying to protect me and that I shouldn’t expose her efforts as having failed.” — Dreams of my Father

“No, it remained necessary to prove which side you were on, to show your loyalty to the black masses, to strike out and name names.” — Dreams of my Father

There’s more, but that was all I could take and not lose my lunch.

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