August 30,2013 Montgomery, Alabama (SPLC, CoCC) – SPLC President Richard Cohen spewed another bizarre anti-white rant claiming that discrimination against black people is increasing. He also says that white people are putting black people in jail for “trivial offenses.” This is the same organization that says rampant black on white mob attacks are not racially motivated. This is the same organization that says rape is almost never, if ever at all, a hate crime.
The SPLC claims that white on black hate crimes are rampant and then cites examples that are years, decades, or even a half century old. Then they turn around and say that brutal racially motivated black on white crime, that happened yesterday, doesn’t count!
The SPLC makes excuses for black crime thus encouraging more black crime. Then they say it is racist to send black people to jail for committing crimes!
This is not just asinine and irresponsible rhetoric. This is an attack on all white people.
Cohen complains that too many black people are poor “in the midst of a vast ocean of material prosperity.” Talk about hypocrisy. The SPLC is one of the biggest oceans of prosperity in the entire state of Alabama. The SPLC has a net worth of $250 million dollars. Richard Cohen has a base salary of $300k plus extras. In a poor state like Alabama, he is a one man ocean of prosperity. SPLC founder Morris Dees is one of the highest paid “not for profit” execs in the nation. He lives like a Saudi King flaunting his wealth in the middle of a county chock full of poor people.
From SPLC (written by SPLC President Richard Cohen)…
There remain “lonely island[s] of poverty in the midst of a vast ocean of material prosperity.”
And, many of our fellow citizens are still “languishing in the corners of American society,” finding neither justice nor equality.
Today, in fact, it seems the clock is winding backward.
The U.S. Supreme Court has gutted the Voting Rights Act, the crowning achievement of the movement. Predictably, we are seeing states enact new laws designed to disenfranchise voters by creating burdensome requirements when there is scant evidence of any significant voter fraud.
King spoke, too, of the “chains of discrimination.” Today, those chains still weigh down so many.
They weigh on the young black men who face racial profiling and injustice in our criminal justice system.
They weigh on the immigrants who are providing vital services but are denied fundamental protections.
They weigh on the poor children, particularly those of color, who are pushed out of school into the criminal justice system for trivial offenses.
They weigh on the LGBT people who, in most places, still cannot legally marry the person they love.
They weigh on the weak, the infirm and the poor who are being told by those born with a silver spoon in their mouth that they just want “free stuff.”
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