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Op-Ed Column

Civil Rights Are Black Rights

by David Yeagley · April 15, 2009 · 1 Comment ·

Civil rights were created for black people. Civil rights as a concept, as a legal activist movement, was designed for the benefit of the American Negro. No other “minority” was involved initially, and all subsequent minority involvement is peripheral.

Civil rights, as a black social movement, is designed to deny civil rights of all non-black people. This is the outcome. It was not an unintended consequence. It was the design from the beginning.

The apogée of civil rights is expressed in the Homeland Security intelligence assessment of the Right, issued by Janet Napolitano, April 7, 2009, (exposed in some conservative media beginning April 14). This document contains specific application of the Negro theme to the major impetus and legal motivation of the “right wing” assessment.

The phrase “the election of the first African American president” occurs four separate times as a principle cause for the Homeland Securities declarations of concern. The Negro theme is the principle justification of the draconian, tyrannical measures stated in the security document. The protection of the Negro from all conceivable threats is the primary motivation. For this cause, the rights and freedoms of all other Americans are curtailed. Suppression of all races, for the protection of one, and in this case, only one person of that race, the “acting” president, the alien black African Communist, Barry Soetoro, a.k.a., Barack Hussein Obama.

Under the first “Key Finding” listed, we find this statement:

The economic downturn and the election of the first African American president present unique drivers for rightwing radicalization and recruitment.

In the second “Key Finding” listed, we find this statement:

Rightwing extremists have capitalized on the election of the first African American president.

Under “Current Economic and Political Climate,” the first statement includes this phrase:

the historical election of an African American president and the prospect of policy changes

Under “Historical Presidential Election” the same phrase occurs:

the election of the first African American president

It is abundantly clear that the motivation behind this particular Homeland Security intelligence assessment is not only Negro rights, but the protection of all American Negroes from the anticipated nasty reactions from non-blacks in the country, who disagree with our boy Barry.

The Homeland Security declaration is clearly a preemptive racist measure. It is racism against non-blacks. It is the glorification of the president’s anti-American administration. It is sanctioned by his blackness. Civil rights has now become the nation’s official policy. The Negro is king. Let it be known. Let it be understood. Let it be obeyed. This is the federal government’s proclamation.

This is the pay-back for the Emancipation Proclamation for the American Negro: suppression of whites, and all other non-black races and ethnicities. Anything white, Republican, Christian, or conservative, is now declared illegal, and anti-American!

Actually, this could easily have been anticipated by a simple “assessment” of the United States Commission on Civil Rights. This fairly useless bureaucratic blob was created in 1957 by the “Civil Rights Act” and carefully excluded any mention of the Negro, or of any other non-white people. It was strictly about voting rights, and none were to be denied on the basis of “color, race, religion, or national origin.” (It wasn’t until Ronald Regan appointed Clarence M. Pendleton, Jr., newly converted Republican, that the Commission had its first black chairman.)

It was the path to reverse discrimination, or racist laws against non-blacks.

Once, a person identified as American Indian (a thin blood named Elsie Meeks, from South Dakota) was appointed to the Commission. That was the work of then Senator Tom Daschel. Elsie was appointed to contribute to the infamous “mascot” statement of the Commission, issued in 2001. Her effort apparently amounted basically to gathering signatures (email, mostly) signed on to a prepared protest against the use of Indian names and logos as school mascots. (I understand that this whole process is about to be investigated by the Department of Justice, beginning at the end of this month, April, 2009. There will be other matters investigated, but this one is particularly important to me.)

Elsie Meeks

This is the only nationally significant incident in recent memory that had anything to do with any other race than the Negro. And it cast the Indian in the black role of petty protest and imaginary aggrandizement by law. Black feminist activist Mary Frances Berry, Chairman of the Commission at the time (appointed by Bill Clinton), said notoriously, “civil rights laws were not passed to give civil rights to all Americans,” but only for the benefit of “disfavored groups” such as “blacks.” (Quoted by Clint Bolick in the Harvard Journal of Law and Public Policy, Spring, 2001.)

Posted by David Yeagley · April 15, 2009 · 10:14 am CT · ·

Tags: American Patriotism · Christianity · Conservatism · Mascots · Negro Race · Op-Ed Columns · Politics · Race

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1 response so far ↓

  • 1 David Yeagley // Apr 15, 2009 at 3:40 pm   

    Not to say Meeks is not a talented businesswoman. She’s been a professional most of her life. As a matter of fact, she was just appointed by South Dakota Democrat Senator Tim Johnson as Director of USDA Rural Development. She is most definitely an activist for Indians. And she certainly is an enrolled Lakota Sioux.

    It’s just that she earlier said she grew up white, and it was easy, because she didn’t look Indian. She skipped the prejudice bit.

    In 2003 the Federal Reserve Board appointed Elsie to its Consumer Advisory Council for a three-year term. The Council advises the Board on the exercise of its responsibilities under the Consumer Credit Protection Act and on other matters in the area of consumer financial services. The Council meets three times a year in Washington, D.C.

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