On collectivist myths and racial prejudice
Individualism is the only alternative to racism. Anyone who claims to abhor racism while still embracing the victim-soaked, collectivistic rule-by-force mentality of socialistic progressive leftism enjoys no credibility at all.
The group that most devalues my life is not abusive law enforcement nor white racism — though these exist and should be fought — it is black criminals.
The egalitarians know that they cannot bring equality by raising everyone up, so their nihilistic conception of racism aims to foster equality by crushing everyone down to the level of the worst performers.
The civil rights movement started out in the 1950s and 1960s as against white-black segregation. And now, half a century later, we’re back to full-fledged white-black segregation at California state schools.
Black people die far more often at the hands of other black people than at the hands of white people.
That innovative black Americans flourished in late 19th- and early 20th-century America is a little-known part of our heritage.
Before we invest resources into worrying about such matters, we might focus on language corruption, because it is polluting our thinking, resulting in inept and dangerous social policies.
The latest tempest in a teapot controversy is over a lack of black nominees for this year’s Academy Awards in Hollywood.
Political power has not lived up to its billing.
Hillary Clinton told a mixed audience, “I mean, if we’re honest, for a lot of well-meaning, open-minded white people, the sight of a young black man in a hoodie still evokes a twinge of fear.”
Among the many reasons for gross disparities in many fields, and at different income levels, is that human beings differ in what they want to do, quite aside from any differences in what they are capable of doing, or what others permit them to do.
That innovative black Americans flourished in late 19th- and early 20th-century America is a little-known part of our Capitalist heritage.
One of the best-kept secrets is the fact that the poverty rate among black married couples has been in single digits since 1994.