Filed under: Bureaucracy, Crime, Democrat Corruption, Domestic Policy, Economics, Education, Election 2016, History, Police, Politics, Progressives, Unemployment | Tags: Black Lives Matter, Propaganda, The Inner City
Bill Whittle demolishes the campaign of #Black Lives Matter in just under 7 minutes. Mr. Whittle is excellent at providing the facts, backing them up and summarizing a disgraceful attempt to get Black voters to the polls to support the Democrats.
Most Black Americans do not live in the inner city, are not on welfare but successful members of the middle class and the filthy rich. When it is election time, however, residents of the black inner city’s problems suddenly become entirely caused by white Republicans. The facts indicate something else, but propaganda often works better.
Heather MacDonald took on the subject In the Wall Street Journal on Monday. She wrote:
Speaking in West Bend, Wis., on Aug. 16, only days after the recent riots in Milwaukee, Mr. Trump observed that during “the last 72 hours . . . another nine were killed in Chicago and another 46 were wounded.” The victims, as in other cities with rising crime, were overwhelmingly black.
Bringing safety to inner-city residents should be a top presidential priority, Mr. Trump said: “Our job is to make life more comfortable for the African-American parent who wants their kids to be able to safely walk the streets and walk to school. Or the senior citizen waiting for a bus. Or the young child walking home from school.” Mr. Trump promised to restore law and order “for the sake of all, but most especially for the sake of those living in the affected communities.”
The reaction was swift. The progressive website Crooks and Liars deemed Mr. Trump’s speech a “mashup of Hitler and George Wallace.” On CNN the activist and former Obama adviser Van Jones called it “despicable” and “shocking in its divisiveness.” Historian Josh Zeitz told USA Today that “the term law and order in modern American politics is, ipso facto, a racially tinged term.”
Do read the whole article (subscription barrier), it provides the supporting facts and the bias lurking behind the response.
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