23 Replies to “Read The Washington Post While You Still Can”

  1. I think I posted this once before: Every person alive today has both slaves and slaveholders in their ancestry.

    1. Not certain of that.
      The majority were from peasant populations. Peasants didn’t really have slaves. Going back to the stone age not every tribe member would have a slave.
      If you are Irish or Scottish your ancestors may have been sold into slavery. They may have bred with black slaves.
      On the other side of the ocean, the Barbary slavers destroyed nearly every small coastal village within their slaving area. And slavery ran from the North to the south as well. Vikings and all that.
      Odds are higher that you may have more slave blood than a slave owner.

      1. You forget one obvious fact, it is good to be the king.
        One of the main perks was the never ending stream of your so called peasant girls that lined up to enter the bedchambers of every royal blooded peacock around.

        We’ve all got a little charles in us, some more than others….ha!

      2. If you actually read the comment you replied to you might have noticed that he said “Every person alive today has BOTH SLAVES and slaveholders in their ancestry. Emphasis mine for clarity.

  2. President Obama and President Trump: the former has slaveowners in his ancestry, the latter does not.

    1. It took a Black President to bring slavery back to N. Africa. (Libya).
      Quite the Legacy for that most useless twat of a President.

      As for the White House…all i know is that some of my Canadian “ancestors”…burnt it up pretty good – ergo the white paint.
      Your Welome…lol.

  3. Divide and conquer
    Divide and conquer
    Divide and conquer …

    E pluibus unim

    MLK Jr. dreamed of multicolored hands joined together in unity … these Marxists have no such interest. MLK Jr. ‘Dreamed’ of the complete fulfillment of E pluribus unim. The Marxists HATE that motto.

    1. Boondocks – Martin Luther King Jr. Speaks Out
      “Return of the King” was the most controversial episode of The Boondocks’s first season. The episode received criticism from Al Sharpton for depicting Martin Luther King Jr. using the term “nigga.”[2] He demanded an apology from Aaron McGruder and Cartoon Network, stating “Cartoon Network must apologize and also commit to pulling episodes that desecrate black historic figures. We are totally offended by the continuous use of the n-word in McGruder’s show.”[citation needed]

      Cartoon Network replied by releasing a statement saying, “We think Aaron McGruder came up with a thought-provoking way of not only showing Dr. King’s bravery but also of reminding us of what he stood and fought for, and why even today, it is important for all of us to remember that and to continue to take action.”[2] McGruder himself responded to Sharpton’s criticism in The Boondocks comic strip, by having the characters ridicule the activist’s choice to attack a cartoon over other, more relevant issues. The characters in the strip never specify the cartoon to which they’re alluding.[3][4][5][6] The incident was also referenced on the show, in the episode “The Block is Hot.” While Huey listens to an internet radio station, the broadcaster mentions that Al Sharpton: “Folks, this heat will not let up, it is hot! Speaking about hot, Al Sharpton is hot right now. Havin’ a big ole protest. Seems his anger again has something to do with… I think it’s a cartoon this time…”

      1. King was also a serial philanderer and maybe even a rapist. Rape is the forcible subjection of another person against their will. Kinda like slavery is.

      2. Do you have any original thoughts, or is your entire life based on copy paste copy paste?

  4. In my research, the Haida were the most successful slavers on this continent; performing raids and taking slaves all the way south into California and central America.

    1. In your research? What research is this of which you speak? The Haida are descended from the people of (The ainu) Hokkaido, which came from Japan, migrated across Korea, from Nepal. The haplogroup stops at two places only, one is the Northern West Coast, and there is a a small segment that went by boat across the waters and ended in Southern Peru. There is no history of the people ever being slave traders. They were spirit/nature oriented, higher IQ and were of a peaceful nature for the most part. Slave trading would be completely out of character and completely unheard of.

      1. This sounds interesting and controversial. May I trouble you for some links if you have them handy? Don’t go to too much effort if you don’t have time.

        1. Studying blood types, ethnic similarities and speech patterns tells you a lot more than oral traditions, or the ramblings of some victor. The descendants of the Ainu of hokkaida (Haida) people, moved along the Aleutians to settle on the west coast. Originally thought to be remnants of the Clovis man theory, they proved to be another wave from further south. Expressing Caucasian traits they were relocated due to wars and persecution by the migrating people of the Korean Peninsula to Kapan and also Hokkaido. The haplotypes prove this migration, and the culture of the Ainu is almost identical in every facet to the Haida, down to religion, songs, the graphics, and home construction. There are even multigenerational similarities to the people of Nepal. An isolated people who tended by and large to practice spirituality, meditation, and peaceful existence. Fishing and agriculture were their livelihoods. Settling always in small groups, they were not merchants and travelers, so the slave trade would of been out of character. Then to consider all their ancestral groups that have never displayed violence, slave trading, or conquest means that there is something amiss with those stories. There would of been wars, attacks or disputes, because life was not easy, but to paint them as the Commanche, the Iroquois, or even the Apache is far fetched.

          If you study the migration of blood types. If you study the development of cultures and patterns. If you study linguistics, crafts, and music, you see there is a completely different image than what is being told. The Haida were not extensive travelers. They tended to set up permanent structures and remain in one location. Captain Cook spoke of their massive fortresses, which implied residency, experience from previous assaults, and long duration of attacks from other tribes. Even their war armour was slow, thick and bulky, similar to a beefy Sumerai, which implied more of a defensive posture was assumed. There is a great deal of writings denoting one variation or another of history. Victors tell the tale. Misery loves company, and everyone has an agenda, but true science and study does not. I’m not disputing there may of been instances, but no doubt they were outliers and consequences of the epoch.

  5. Those most likely to carelessly play with matches are those who don’t understand fire is hot.

  6. It’s only slavery when whites are the owners. For anyone else, it’s “culture”.

  7. Pyramids. Built by?

    And weren’t the ancient Egyptians people of color?

    “Reparations” can start with them.

  8. Been a slave to the government for quite some time. Where do I apply for my reparations?