Whiny Blacks and The Sin of Blame Whitey
I’m surprised that the majority of blacks do not blame whites in America for there being white clouds in the sky and accuse whites of being racists because the night sky is dark (read: black). I mean, how long before blacks start complaining about bathroom tissue being white? Or is that perceived okay because bathroom tissue is purposed for that which blacks envision the only good use for all things white?
How much longer are we to hear the pathetic orchestrations of self-inflicted victimology? In my VideoRant “No Groups Spread Hatred Like Blacks,” I discussed a black Louis Farrakhan front group in Chicago. The group is telling black parents it is wrong to teach black children that if they study and work hard they can become successful. They also condemned black parents for teaching their children that if they clean up their neighborhoods and fix the homes in which they reside, property values would increase, and most damnable, they claim it is wrong for black parents to view law enforcement in any way that not negative. (http://newdailyrant.wpengine.com/no-groups-spread-hatred-like-blacks-video/; 4/15/2016)
This week the groups’ claim is that “African-American and Latino parents believe the public education system is largely ‘rigged’ against their children.” And not in the least bit surprising, they have a “new study” that supports their idiocy.
Well I have a study too. My study is called “common sense and the proper way to raise children” and it’s based upon how I was raised and how we raised our son.
Listening to these purveyors of victimology, it would appear the only thing these people excel at is blame, and baby-making as a marketable endeavor. Stop complaining, stop blaming others, stop having children out of wedlock, and take responsibility for yourselves as individuals juxtaposed to the inculcated zeitgeist of “it’s the white man’s fault.”
My late mother had an eighth-grade education she obtained in six-years of schooling, thanks to the practice of skipping students who excelled at schoolwork to higher grades. Every evening my mother (sometimes much to my dismay) would sit with me teaching me the alphabet, multiplication, division, teaching me to read, and more important, reading to me. She did this five days a week through grade school.
In a short period of time an interesting thing happened – I began to look forward to our sessions together. My love of learning and the enjoyment of reading grew exponentially. I recall that in grade school we had “library day” on which we were able to sign out three books. I would get classmates to sign out books I wanted to read in addition to the books that I was permitted to sign out. In fourth grade my mother bought me a clarinet through a school music program and the same dedication to study and preparation was applied.
From birth my son was immersed in classical music, reading, elocution, foreign languages, local history, and the like. As parents we invested ourselves in him. He mimicked success not jigging, jagging, slap me five, and baby-making. We had expectations for him and he surpassed them all.
Including public schools and college, I had a total of 26 years of classroom education. In that time I had one teacher who was not white and he was from Pakistan. My curriculum vitae speaks for itself including my being multi-lingual.
Our son attended private school from pre-K through 12th grade and excelled academically, athletically, including graduating as an accomplished classical clarinetist. Today he is successfully self-employed. He, like I, never had a person of color as a teacher.
Mathematics, English, literature, science, history, ad nauseum are not based on skin color. Nor is the act of becoming sufficient in those courses referenced. Excelling in school is predicated upon the environment and emphasis placed upon same by the parents.
It is an injustice worthy of criminal indictment to lead children down the dark Erebusic paths of refusing to learn because the teacher is white.
These black people, the federal government vis-a`-vis the Department of Education, and the white liberal social and cultural Marxists, are complicit in the failure of so many black children to not learn. But even greater is the failure of the families.
Learning is what’s important, not blaming the white man. I have seen dysfunctional family settings that would make you scream. I have seen single mothers, et al, inspire their children to the failure of low expectations. Most of them had the same excuses, i.e., they didn’t have the money they perceived other properly responsible parents did, blah-blah.
It doesn’t take money to learn, it takes desire and encouragement. These black parents can take their children to the public library. They can borrow language tapes from the public libraries. They can use computers at the public libraries. They can take their children on day trips around the town/city in which they live to visit and learn about the historic sites.
I am sick of blacks blaming white people for their personal failure and expecting to be rewarded for it. There are countless examples of blacks that have succeeded despite coming from very difficult circumstances. But in the purview of the blacks referenced, unless it’s a black person who can be symbolized as having had to fight “the white man”, that black person isn’t worthy of respect or emulation.
Blacks can continue to blame whites for their bad decisions and their self-inflicted disadvantages but at the end of the day it must be acknowledged that is no more the path to success than selling drugs and prostituting on the corner.
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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