Monday, May 2, 2011
Royal Wedding Controversy: Where Da Black People?
It is a sad state of affairs when the UK's royal family can't even have a wedding without the mainstream media asking if they are kowtowing sufficiently to black people.
The View's Sherri Shepherd asks of the Windsor wedding: "Where da black people?"
One might think she was being mildly facetious, but her question was picked up and seriously considered by other media outlets.
Why is such a question Anti-White? Because it implies that whites owe blacks inclusion in any event whatsoever.
No one is asking wedding planners in Honduras: "Where da white people?"
No one is asking wedding planners in Nigeria: "Where da white people?"
No one is asking wedding planners in China: "Where da white people?"
Only in white countries are you implicitly racist if you don't fill your quota of black representation.
This question of "Where da black people?" would not be so insidious if it were only asked in the context of royal weddings. But it is only being asked here because our culture is addicted to asking itself this question. Lawyers and blacktivists in white countries are constantly looking at fire departments and university student bodies and asking: "Where da black people?" and "How can we get more minorities in here?" and "How can we make this college/office/classroom/choir/police force/army/neighbourhood more diverse?" Such questions are only being asked in white countries.
Ultimately, such a mindset would even compel us to look at our own progeny and ask: "Where da black people?"
In other words, it fosters genocide.