Black Hypocrisy

Anything that polarizes, divides, excludes or segregates American citizens is wrong and intolerable. It was in the past and it is, likewise, today. If it is not wrong today, then it should be acceptable for people who consider themselves to be “White” or any skin color or racial distinction.

Educational segregation was abolished in the United States by the Civil Rights Act of 1964. Public exclusion or discrimination based on perceived race or skin color was also abolished.

Yet we have far ranging de facto segregation and public exclusion existing today throughout America. With unabashed discrimination, a group of people based on a particular range of skin tone and a concept of pure racial integrity, practice a form of racially designated segregation and exclusion.

It is the “Black” movement. The movement sets itself apart as the “Black Community”. This tribal, exclusive association is superficial and specific to dark skin, or somewhat dark skin people. Similar to the racialism of Hitler’s Germany, a perception of racial purity and exclusivity drives the movement along with forms of racial accusations, perceived wrongs, and social extortion.

The “Black” movement even endorses stereotypical racial classification of individual Americans based on skin pigmentation alone. It is acceptable within this movement to make charges and inflict blame without any verified fact. Individual citizens are categorized racially as “White” and declared guilty of racism and social injustice.

The movement has been so effective as to obtain special consideration and exceptions from the social mainstream of the nation. Not only is it considered “politically incorrect” to challenge the existence of the movement, but to even question the movement is to be classified racist. The movement is supported and perpetuated by politicians and educators even in our Universities.

There are even indications of a desire for “Black” segregation that excludes people considered to be racially “White”. This “Black Hypocrisy” should be identified and condemned. It should be treated with the same legal and regulatory restrictions and measures used to abolish “White” segregation in the past.

Freedom is extended to individual Americans and should not be amended by race, class, or skin color classifications. All institutions, governmental and public entities should be race and skin color free with absolute equal treatment for all individual citizens. It should be unlawful to assign a racial identification to any public, educational or government organizations.

“Black Hypocrisy” is diversionary, abhorrent and blatantly racist.

(Anyone reading the book “The Black and White or Racism” will understand that this author abhors grouping individual people by race or skin color. When this is done to institutionalize the use of the word “Black” to divide a group of citizens, it is just as abhorrent as if used by people grouped as “White”.

While it seems to the acceptable for so called “Black” people to have “Black only” events, institutions and organizations, it absolutely is not. To point this out may not be currently “Politically Correct”, however Truth should always be “Politically Correct”. To paraphrase Aldous Huxley, “Truth does not cease to exist because it is ignored”.)

Written by Waylon Allen,
August 7, 2017

3 Replies to “Black Hypocrisy”

  1. I plan on buying your book, I have read most of what is posted and I am interested in your perspective. Although I know you do not appreciate designations regarding “color”, I have to ask…when do you think the predominate group, the status quo, etc. will change their minds and hearts and really END institutional racism. The problem I see is a lack of equity for people of color. Even if Africans sold other Africans, or blacks in America had slaves, in the year of 2017 the disparities speak for themselves which causes me to question if any real wealth and power was obtainable by the black slave owner. I would venture to say that there was some inequitable system in place for those lucky enough to escape the evil grip of chattel slavery. My point is, even if most people in America would read and embrace the thinking in your book and begin to dismantle racial ideas in their local communities, until the power structure changes and institutions administer justice and equity for all, racism will continue to work its evil. I assure you that I am not optimistic about America healing and ENDING structural racism. Too much baggage, however I am optimistic that 400-500 years from now it might be. Yet, I must say I would rather endure oppressive America than to starve to death in Africa OR who knows but God, I might have been rich in Africa.

    sincere thanks

  2. If you look back thru history, any CULTURE or race that was a victim of slavery ( jews, caucasians, native americans, orientals, because every race has been a victim at some point in time) once they were free they didnt hang around in the area and complain. They either left or became prosperous parts of the community. As far as institutionalized racism( B.E.T, black only colleges, black only pagents, black people meet, n.a.a.c.p.), yes those ought be disbanded, i agree. But to put blame on the so called “WHITE” culture for your inability to become better americans is unjustified. Im what would be considered a middle class american and i would be wrong if i blamed the upper class for holding me back. I do this by choice because im happy with what god has given me.

    1. To appreciate what you do have and not be envious of people that have more, is the true path toward happiness. A person eating a hamburger next to a person eating a steak will not enjoy their meal if they think only about missing the taste of the steak. Likewise, the person eating the steak will not enjoy their meal if they feel they are missing the taste of the hamburger. Only if both concentrate of enjoying the meal that they have before them will they truly enjoy their meal. As simple as this sounds, some people go through life concentrating on what they do not have and make themselves miserable. In the same way some people go through life blaming others for their circumstance rather than taking responsibility themselves and doing something positive about it. It often comes down to attitude and determination.

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