Figuring things out for yourself is practically the only freedom anyone really has nowadays. Use that freedom. – Starship Troopers
Newsone.com is one of the finest Web sites on the Internet, a portal into a world that few could imagine exists. Those who erroneously label SBPDL a “hate” site do so because we publish “hate facts” yet Newsone.com – which utilizes the moniker For Black America – might be the ultimate purveyor of hate facts.
Constantly publicizing stories that only add fuel to the fire burning secretly in every non-Black person’s mind, Newsone.com only enhances unflattering stereotypes with tales of Black people engaging in regrettably stereotypically behavior.
We have stated that Black people love to be Black, and no Web site provides more validity to this claim then Newsone.com.
Publishing a story today on ‘Google Instant’ and how this new service of Google doesn’t censor searches involving Black people engaging in stereotypical behavior (thus confirming the notion that the entire world can see), Newsone bemoans the lack of analytical compassion on the part of a program that assumes what you are thinking:
Have you ever tried to type “why do black people…” You should try it now, because you won’t be stopped by Google Instant. In fact, you will be prompted with lovely and harmless phrases such as:
-why do black people have big lips
-why do black people like watermelon
-why do black people say aks
-why do black men like white women
-why do black people have nappy hair
And the results that come up for plain “why do black people have” offer up strains of racism that must rival what comes up for “white power.” My favorite: A Yahoo Answers post titled, “Why do black people have a tendency to be violent, racist and unintelligent when it comes to everything?” Good question. So glad Google Instant makes it faster than ever to find the results!
The article points out that search terms that might lead a person to a “hate” Web site are blacklisted, joining the illustrious ranks of pornography in popularity or notoriety (depending on which way you look at it).
It’s funny when you think about it: people in not only America, but the world over are searching for ideas and terms on the Internet that in the real world they would never dare say aloud. Instead, the World Wide Web delivers people the ability to figure things out for themselves, unfiltered and objectively (when one looks at a random search engine return).
The NAACP looks for nefarious white people at Tea Party rallies without realizing that the Internet is the tool of Black Run America’s (BRA) demise. And worse, Web sites like Newsone.com and AOL Black Voices publish stories that only augment those cyber-warriors with more information to spread among friends through list serves, blogs, E-mails and forums.
While putting the SBPDL book together and receiving many E-mails from people excited about having a print edition of this site so they can disseminate it among friends, SBPDL realized something important: Courage will always be the only ally one needs when espousing an idea that runs counter to the prevailing orthodoxy of the day.
Contrary to what we have been taught regarding a post-racial society, Mein Obama is presiding over a polarization of the races unlike any previously recorded in Pre-Obama American history.
Funny, if you had been on the Internet that fracture would have been obvious. Especially if you viewed the message boards of stories from across the nation posted on mainstream news sites:
Although you rarely hear racial insults on Main Street these days, there’s a place where unashamed bigotry is all too easy to find: tossed off in the comments sections of some of the Internet’s most popular websites, today’s virtual Main Street.
Internet anonymity has removed one of the strongest barriers to the type of language that can ruin reputations and end careers.
Do these comments reflect a reversal of racial progress? Is that progress an illusion while racism thrives underground? What kind of harm are these statements doing? Could there be any value in such venting? And what, if anything, should a free society do about it?
“We’ve seen comments that people would not make in the public square or any type of civic discussion, maybe even within their own families,” said Dennis Ryerson, editor of The Indianapolis Star. “There is no question in my mind that the process, because it’s largely anonymous, enables people who would never speak up on Main Street to communicate their thoughts.”
At the newspaper’s website, moderators delete individual racist comments that are brought to their attention, and will take down a whole thread if such comments persist. On some stories that are expected to provoke racism, the entire comments section is disabled beforehand, a practice shared by a growing number of newspapers.
On a single day recently, racially offensive online remarks were not hard to find:
In a comment on a Yahoo News story about a black civil rights era photographer revealed to be an FBI informant, someone called blacks farm animals who “were not and are not wanted in this society.”
Another commenter wrote, “We all know who MADE America what it is today, and we also know which group is receiving hefty tax dollar pay outs… so until the tables turn the only thing you should be saying is ‘thank you’ to all the hard working (whites) who gave you the life you now take for granted.”
BlackVoices.com story about two black sisters jailed 20 years for an $11 robbery, someone used several crude epithets to suggest that the judge was a white racist.
A USAToday.com story about demographic changes in the nation’s kindergartens turned into open season on Latinos. “Go to any ER, school, jail and see first hand what race is over consuming precious US resources?” one comment said. Another complained in ugly terms about Latino birthrates.
Some believe such comments indicate that racism has not declined as much as people may think. Joe Feagin, a sociologist at Texas A&M University, said a study he conducted of 626 white college students at 28 institutions revealed thousands of examples of racism in “backstage,” all-white settings.
Those who despair over the direction the United States moves in need only consult the Internet to see which way the prevailing winds truly blow. Without compunction, Black Web sites promote stories that would make even the most hardened white racists blush.
The Internet is a place people are figuring out truths on their own, exercising freedom in a way that undermines BRA’s authority completely.
Disingenuous White Liberal’s (DWLs) can only look on with horror at the freedom the Internet provides, as they rest comfortably in their white enclaves they have created that separate them from their Black playthings over whom they so love to dote. As long as they remain in classrooms for observations, that is.
Freedom to make up your own mind… it’s becoming increasingly clear that the majority of people have decided that stereotypes of Black people are best left to discuss over the Internet or in private conversations where lowering their voices and furtive glances are unnecessary.
Censorship is the only way to counter this freedom, but the problem to this is obvious: a majority of people know the ideas behind Black Run America are fallacious; and currently, they only have the Internet as a medium to investigate, discuss, and speak these truths.
What happens if you take that away? You have a majority of people who have already made their minds up but are denied the one medium they used to vent frustrations that have been building for generations.