Black Culture: Ferguson Protester Raps About Killing All The White People “Like Hitler Did”

By V. Saxena
October 18, 2014

The Gateway Pundit reports that a young black male who just got out of prison decided to visit a Ferguson protest on the campus of Saint Louis University earlier this week and lecture the white students about black culture. During his barely lucid manifesto, the young man broke out into a rap song that included violent and racist lyrics like the following:

Locked in jail I can’t win in this b*tch.
So when I get out I’m gonna fuck me a white b*tch.
Slap her and whip her and choke her with my d*ck.

He also talked about killing all the white people “like Hitler did” . . .

When questioned by a white student about why it’s okay for him to utter such horrendous lyrics, the young black male argued the following:

“That’s a song I made from being oppressed in the penitentiary.”

Uh huh . . .

Here’s a quick question. Why do people wind up in the penitentiary system? Might it be because they voluntarily choose to violate the law?

Anyway. The young man also asserts, “I don’t understand the white culture.”


I hate to break it to you, son, but behaviors like doing your homework, working hard, staying out of trouble, conducting yourself appropriately and being a good father hold ties to no particular culture. That you think otherwise – that you connect constructive human behaviors to white people – really disturbs me.

Look, clearly this man does not represent black culture as a whole. The country contains plenty of hard-working, family-oriented black men and women like Ben Carson, Allen West and Condoleezza Rice, to name a few.

This gentleman’s tale matters nevertheless because we now live in a culture, courtesy progressivism, that permits misguided youths like this one to not only proudly spew such garbage, but also blame all their problems on everybody else.

This needs to stop, and it needs to stop sooner than later. I am not going to sit around any longer and let the discourse in this country be dominated by the musings of either immature children or malicious thugs. You know, perhaps these folks should stop complaining for a change – and open their eyes and ears and start paying attention to and learning from their ELDERS.

Just a thought . . .


Ebola Czar Lobbied For Company That Withheld Experimental Drug From Cancer Patients



New Ebola czar Ron Klain was hired to lobby on behalf of an organization that hoped to limit payouts in asbestos lawsuits and for a company that was heavily criticized for withholding an experimental drug from cancer patients.

That is curious work for a longtime Democratic operative who is also a board member on two prominent progressive organizations. And it also appears at odds with Klain’s new job as the Obama administration’s Ebola czar.

President Obama appointed Klain to the position on Friday to manage the administration’s handling of the emerging Ebola public health crisis after a series of missteps by the Centers of Disease Control.

The choice was immediately assailed by critics who pointed out that Klain has no medical experience. The appointment was completely politically motivated, critics have claimed. Klain has served as an aide in the Clinton and Obama White Houses.

It was between those stints that Klain worked as a lobbyist at the Washington, D.C. firm O’Melveny & Myers.

According to Senate lobbying records, Klain and two others lobbied for the Coalition for Asbestos Resolution to push H.R. 1283, a bill that would cap attorneys fees in asbestos lawsuits and limit liability payouts.

A New Jersey-based roofing company, GAF Corporation, was behind the asbestos coalition, spending $7 million on the campaign, according to a Washington Post article at the time.

As Politico noted in 2008, Public Citizen, a watchdog group, called the bill “a classic example of how special interests in Washington use political contributions, high-powered lobbying and public relations firms and prestigious academics to work their will in Congress — and trample on the rights of workers and consumers in the process.”

O’Melveny & Myers was paid $80,000 for the work.

Klain was also a lobbyist for the drugmaker ImClone as it drew fire over how it distributed a promising experimental drug to desperate cancer patients.

Klain lobbied for ImClone on ”compassionate use” laws which allow drug makers to provide experimental drugs to patients before FDA approval.

The company paid O’Melveny & Myers $40,000 for its work.

Out of 10,000 patient applications for the drug, C-225, ImClone handed out only 30 doses. Shortly after a congressional hearing at which ImClone’s CEO acknowledged that the company should have handled the drug allocations differently, ImClone ended its contract with O’Melveny & Myers, Politico reported.

As a White House aide in 2010, Klain signed off on President Obama’s visit to solar energy company Solyndra’s California headquarters. That appearance came back to haunt Obama after Solyndra went bankrupt even after it had been given over $530 million in federal loan guarantees. (RELATED: White House Ebola Czar Was ‘Key Player’ In Solyndra Debacle)

Klain also sits on several boards for two progressive organizations, the Center for American Progress Action Fund and Third Way, the Washington Free Beacon reported.

Supreme Court says Texas can use Voter ID law in November elections

By Justin Green | October 18, 2014 | 8:13 am


Photo – In this Wednesday, Feb. 26, 2014 photo, an election official checks a voter’s photo identification at an early voting polling site, in Austin, Texas. In elections that begin next week, voters in 10 states will be required to present photo identification before casting ballots _ the first major test of voter ID laws after years of legal challenges arguing that the measures are designed to suppress voting.
In this Wednesday, Feb. 26, 2014 photo, an election official checks a voter’s photo…

The Supreme Court said Saturday that Texas can use its voter identification law in November’s election.

A federal judge struck down the law earlier in October, saying it created “an unconstitutional burden on the right to vote.” That same judge later issued an injunction blocking the law’s implementation.

That decision was put on hold by a federal appeals court, citing issues with changing voting rules so close to an election, according to the New York Times.

In a 6-3 decision, with Justices Ruth Bader Ginsburg, Elena Kagan and Sonia Sotomayor dissenting, the Supreme Court said Texas can proceed with elections as planned while the lower court decisions move through the appeals process.

“The greatest threat to public confidence in elections in this case is the prospect of enforcing a purposefully discriminatory law, one that likely imposes an unconstitutional poll tax and risks denying the right to vote to hundreds of thousands of eligible voters,” Ginsburg wrote in her dissent.

Ginsburg noted that the injunction would have had “little risk” of disrupting Texas’ voting process, citing the existing voter ID law used in five federal elections from 2003 to 2013.

The law’s critics say it is the toughest in the nation and would disenfranchise as many as 600,000 voters, a disproportionate share of whom are minorities. Texas officials dispute those points.

Early voting begins Monday in Texas.