The campus radicalism of the 1960s resulted a generation later in President Barack Hussein Obama and Attorney General Eric Holder. The long-term consequences of the campus radicalism that holds sway today are too horrific to imagine — but this story indicates the direction we are heading in:
Students got an eyeful walking on the campus of Sacramento State University earlier in December. Two males dangling from a tree with nooses around their necks, portraying a time that many African Americans wish they could forget – lynchings, all because of the color of their skin.
Wish they could forget? What a preposterous lie. They could not possibly try any harder to remember something that hasn’t happened on any noticeable scale since generations before the vast majority of them were born.
“I think it’s more impactful when you use actual people, sends a stronger message that just a painting,” said Sac State student Alexander Richmond.
That was the message the artist wanted to get across.
An African American woman, Christina Edwards – a senior at the university – defended her project.
“The purpose of this performance was to bring to light social injustices and the issue of inequality that impacts me and my community as a whole,” Edwards said.
Sure it does, Christina. It must be awful to be so oppressed that you will rarely be held accountable for your behavior, and can be promoted all the way to the White House on the strength of your lucky skin.
For real impact, examine the effect Christina’s ideology will have on the white minority our rulers have been busily engineering. You won’t have to wait long.
On tips from Dean D and DJ. Hat tip: The College Fix.