I have known Al for 25 years. Went to fights with him & Don King, always got along well. He “loved Trump!” He would ask me for favors often. Al is a con man, a troublemaker, always looking for a score. Just doing his thing. Must have intimidated Comcast/NBC. Hates Whites & Cops! https://t.co/ZwPZa0FWfN
— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) July 29, 2019
When Republican pols are asked bad faith do-you-still-beat-your-wife racism questions, president Trump has given them the perfect response to flip the script: “Do you hate whites?” When blue checkmarks tweet horrible things about white people, the response should now be “hates whites”.
He could have hardly picked a better target than Sharpton, who is about the least sympathetic black man in America. He’s a multimillionaire tax-evading shakedown artist with a long history of saying negative things about Jews, the police–one of whom committed suicide after being falsely accused of a heinous crime by the reverend–and whites, and there are a lot of pictures of him with Trump floating around.
As Steve Sailer has long noted, it is difficult for people to recognize a concept if they lack the words to identify it. “White privilege” is a common phrase while “Jewish privilege” is almost unheard of even though the gaps between Jews and gentiles are similar in magnitude to the gaps between whites and blacks on several social measures. People have a concept to tie white success to, so they notice it. They don’t have a concept to tie Jewish success to, so they mostly don’t notice it.
The functional definition of “racism” in the US is antagonism from whites directed at non-whites. It isn’t much applied to non-whites, especially when their antagonisms are directed at whites. Now there is a phrase to cover a thing that more and more white people are sensing in their daily lives.