Why Do Blacks Prefer Lies To Truth?
If you know a particular thing is a sham and charade, i.e., a lie, why support it as truth? That, my friends, is the 2-ton-polka-dotted, pink elephant in the middle of the room that many blacks refuse to answer.
It seems that the more fraudulent, violent, and anti-societal the more many blacks gravitate toward it, and the fiercer their support of same. I will start off with their overwhelming support for a man and woman who have done literally nothing to help and/or encourage blacks step into modernity. In fact, the only thing they have in common with the blacks who worship them is the color of their skin.
Consider black support for Tupac Shakur. He was an abuser of women, a misogynist, a gangster-wannabe who died as he lived, and as he advocated, in a hail of gunfire. His murder has yet to be solved, but the majority of blacks have done all but canonize him. Tupac and Obama are not role models, nor are they signs of success for young blacks to emulate. Combined they are prime examples of failed lives. Because they had the opportunity to do more. They had the opportunity to preach and inspire unity, but instead they inspired division and murder.
There is Alex Haley who has been acknowledged to have committed fraud on a massive level with his fraudulent story about slavery called “Roots.” “Roots” and the lead character Kunta Kinte were fabrications from the mind of Haley and large portion of “Roots” itself was plagiarized from Harold Courlander. Some have called Haley the Lance Armstrong of literature. I wrote of his fraud and plagiarism in the early 2000s. But despite irrefutable data that Haley was a fraud and a liar whose entire documentary was false, blacks cling to the story like stains on a white silk shirt.
And then there is Kwanzaa, a complete fabrication from one of the most scurrilous monsters and brutal abusers of women in modern history, and yet blacks embrace the lie. Why, you ask? Because the majority of blacks would rather celebrate a lie than celebrate a tradition based on a factual being. As Ron N. Everett, who changed his name to Maulana Karenga, the creator and founder of Kwanzaa put it: “The image of a white man portraying the Messiah is more dangerous to black children than gangsta’ rap.” (http://newdailyrant.wpengine.com/fleecing-the-flock-from-my-vault/) It might be worth asking how many drive-by murders, carjackings, dope deals, rapes, drug overdoses, ad nauseum that Jesus Christ participated in and/or was responsible for juxtaposed to those involved in “gangsta’ rap.”
It’s just one more example of a commitment to that which is false and contrary to modernity and inclusion that many blacks embrace as truth — the fact that all of the above and much more have been proven to be lies and unhealthy to the very people it is supposed to uplift notwithstanding.
How can we expect a people who view color of skin as the issue of primary importance, and who are willing to reject all reasoning pursuant to the harm and self-limitations said myopathy produces and maintains, to not understand that if Obama isn’t helping the country he isn’t helping them either? Sadly the only thing that matters is that his level of commonality and the color of his skin. And people wonder why blacks lead the nation in practically every negative category.
They don’t like my saying it, but that’s also emblematic of the rejection of truth. Shoot the messenger so as not to be forced to acknowledge they are being led backward over a cliff into a ravine they’ve dug for themselves.
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