DAILYKENN.com --Someone posted a group of posters near a government school in Mesa, Arizona.
The media used the term, "plastered."
The posters are considered hate speech even though the message of each was, "Love not hate."
The 'o' in love was replaced with a swastika and the 'a' in 'hate' was replaced with the star of David, a universal symbol of Jews. (There is no historical evidence that King David actually used the star.)
The media promptly interviewed students who rehearsed the same theme: The abhorance with hate.
• While the far-left (mainstream) media frets over a few unseemly posters in Arizona, it ignores thousands of whites massacred in South Africa. (Google the search term 'South Africa farm murders' and click 'images'.) The far-left media also ignores the fact that over 10,000 people of color were killed by Islamic hate groups in 2018 alone.
• In our humble opinion, posters reading 'It's OK to be white,' 'white people invented almost everything,' and 'Love! Not Hate!' would have been more effective.
• We discourage illegally placing posters anywhere for any reason. However, if you care to print and post full-page message sheets legally (such as in your home), you may print the following pdf files by clicking on each the selecting the print icon in the upper right of the new page.
Labels should not be used illegally.
From abc15.com ▼ Zach Crenshaw
Authorities are investigating after more than a dozen swastika fliers were found posted near Skyline High School in Mesa
“It’s clearly about white supremacy. It’s a message of reassurance to those who do not support diversity,” said Carlos Galindo-Elvira, Executive Director with the Arizona Anti-Defamation League.
The message was clear to students too. “I think it’s kind of a racist thing. Of course, it’s meant to intimidate,” said sophomore, Michael.
All the fliers had hate symbols on them and were placed within feet of campus. The district was clear that the incident was not on high school property, and declined to issue a statement or do an on-camera interview.
The situation is still concerning to adults like Karen Bumpas who has a nephew at the school. “[Kids] see things and they learn from it and they pick up to it because they are so naïve about everything,” said Bumpas.
Just two months ago, a similar incident happened in north Phoenix . Swastikas popped-up on poles near a community center.
There have more than six similar incidents across Arizona in the last two months. Arizona’s Anti-Defamation League says location is important. “Whether it’s to recruit members into their extremist group or just send a message and let people know we are here,” said Galindo-Elvira.
The school said they are cooperating with the investigation. “I don’t think it should just be swept under the rug,” said Michael.
As remants of the posters get swept away, many people hope the message of hate goes with it.
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