DAILYKENN.com -- USA Today reported on a rally conducted by the White Lives Matter group.
The online edition of the national newspaper portrayed White Lives Matter as an outgrowth of white supremacist organizations.
Black Live Matter, however, was described as a civil rights campaign.
|Moorfield Storey, and old white man,|
was the founding president of the NAACP,
serving for 20 years from 1909 to 1929
• The author went to great lengths to document the background of a few rally participants, leaving the impression that the event was an outburst of white racism. No mention was made of the history of the NAACP, however. The rally was held at an NAACP facility. (The Christian Post reported that the NAACP was founded by white socialists.)
No mention was made that the NAACP's founding president, Moorfield Storey, was white and reigned as president over the colored people for 20 years (1909 to 1929) and likely would have lasted longer had he not died in 1929.
|Screen shot from The Christian Post|
According to a survey published by rt.com, only six percent of Americans trust the national news media with "a great deal of confidence."
A Gallup poll revealed that 60 percent of Americans don't trust the news media.
But while the group touts that it formed organically as a direct response to the Black Lives Matter movement, which is a civil rights campaign against police killings of black men across the country, White Lives Matter actually has roots in white supremacy, according to Mark Potok, senior fellow at Southern Poverty Law Center.Apparently nobody is bothering to tracks the black supremacy roots of Black Lives Matter.
“It’s not a real movement at all," Potok said. "These are a few very small Neo-Nazi, Klan, and similar groups that have formed to push this narrative into the main stream."
The Southern Poverty Law Center tracked the group’s inception to 2015, and found that often members of the Texas-based Neo-Nazi group Aryan Renaissance Society (ARS) ran White Lives Matter Facebook pages and encouraged white people interested in White Lives Matter to contact ARS members.
• The author characterized the infamous "14 words" as a "white supremacist slogan."
Those words are, ""We must secure the existence of our people and a future for white children."
Note the author couldn't — or didn't — find anything innately objectionable about the 14 words. Consequently, the 14-word mantra was demonized by associating it with white supremacy.
That is a common tactic used by cultural Marxism: Where no argument can be made, hurl groundless pejoratives.
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