Exclusive: Mychal Massie argues for the ‘euthanizing’ of NAACP
There’s a lot of talk about greatness today – but the definition of greatness depends upon who writes the dictionary. And in the case of the NAACP, greatness is analogous to two of the central characters in C.S. Lewis’ book “The Screwtape Letters.”
For those who need refreshing, Screwtape was a senior demon from hell, and Wormwood, his nephew, was a junior “tempter,” charged with leading “The Patient,” i.e., mankind, to hell. It was Screwtape’s job to advise Wormwood on the best ways to bring that about.
That’s precisely the role the NAACP plays in advising their marionettes what to foment discord and malcontent about. The principal issues they support are antithetical to the cohesive family concerns they feign concern about.
They recently called remarks made by Rick Santorum, “inaccurate and outrageous.” When speaking about entitlement reform, Santorum said: “I don’t want to make black people’s lives better by giving them somebody else’s money – I want to give them the opportunity to go out and earn money.” (See Santorum Was Right.”)
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The plaintive cry is always “more money and more whatever else” is needed to make the lives of blacks more sustainable. But, I argue, they cannot have it both ways. They cannot constantly carp about that which I just referenced and then be upset when someone offers a solution they don’t like and/or someone disagrees with them as they ignore the real problems.
When Rep. Trent Franks, R-Ariz., brought forward the Susan B. Anthony and Frederick Douglass Prenatal Nondiscrimination Act, the NAACP opposed it. H.R. 3541 was intended to prohibit discrimination against the unborn on the basis of sex or race, and for other reasons. Sex-selection abortion is very prevalent among those emigrating here from other countries. And, today in America, abortions based on race and ethnicity are much more prevalent that you might realize.[quote style=”boxed”]But the NAACP lisps injustices of slavery in staccato. Just don’t look for them to mention that, while there were 3,446 blacks lynched between 1882 and 1968, today approximately 1,500 black babies are murdered daily by the mostly white Planned Parenthood abortionists. But what the heck, “what’s a few nigra children murdered,” as long as the NAACP is on the side of the ruler of Screwtape’s hell?[/quote]
In November 2011, the NAACP issued a statement applauding the State Department’s decision to delay TransCanada’s Keystone XL pipeline. President and CEO Benjamin Jealous stated that he was pleased and that “there are still many questions that needed to be answered” about the pipeline.
That’s a rather cavalier opinion when one considers that this is the same leader, of the same group, who has been singing the aria to “it’s the white man’s fault the black man ‘can’t get no.” He claims his reasons for the NAACP opposing the immediate building of a pipeline have to do with potential environmental concerns – a pipeline that would create the very jobs they claim blacks need, and that would lower fuel and heating costs. I question how he can say something so patently opprobrious with a straight face.
Just as Screwtape’s job was to make sure Wormwood used every available machination – including love, pride, sex, war, gluttony and avarice – to deceive man here on earth and lure him into an eternal hell, so, too, does the NAACP parallel that purpose in deceiving blacks. The NAACP exists today as a means of employment for Benjamin Jealous – who cowarded out of my calls for him to debate me in a public forum – and as a contrivance to ensure that blacks are in a perpetual state of discontent.
The NAACP has become an abomination before God and man, and it needs to be euthanized. If its only points of consternation are those herein referenced, making what amount to extortion complaints against CNN pursuant to their not having more black on-air personalities and spreading victimology, despair and resentment – I’d say it’s outlived its usefulness
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About the Author
Mychal S. Massie is an ordained minister who spent 13 years in full-time Christian Ministry. Today he serves as founder and Chairman of the Racial Policy Center (RPC), a think tank he officially founded in September 2015. RPC advocates for a colorblind society. He was founder and president of the non-profit “In His Name Ministries.” He is the former National Chairman of a conservative Capitol Hill think tank; and a former member of the think tank National Center for Public Policy Research. Read entire bio here