After the latest scandal surrounding comments about Jews made by Ilhan Omar, the House of Representatives passed a resolution condemning anti-Semitism and other forms of “hate” 407-23. This seems normal on its face; Congress did the same thing after Steve King’s remarks to the New York Times. However, there is one key difference: King was specifically condemned in that resolution. Omar is not even mentioned in this one.
Instead, the resolution singles out White Americans as the sole source of so-called hate in America. This is one of the most anti-White actions Congress has ever taken. Somehow, it used a scandal surrounding a Black Muslim’s comments about Jews to condemn White supremacy:
“Whereas white supremacists in the United States have exploited and continue to exploit bigotry and weaponize hate for political gain, targeting traditionally persecuted peoples, including African Americans, Native Americans, and other people of color, Jews, Muslims, Hindus, Sikhs, immigrants, and others with verbal attacks, incitement, and violence.”
The resolution states that the problem is Whites attacking literally everyone else. It goes on to condemn Charlottesville, Dylan Roof, Robert Bowers, the KKK, the America First Committee, and neo-Nazis. Not once does the resolution mention the crimes or organizations of any other race, even though non-Whites are far more likely to commit crimes and hate crimes. Despite the fact that the original comments were made by a Black Muslim, the resolution does not even mention the Nation of Islam, a Black Muslim organization known for its anti-Semitism.
Not only does the resolution not condemn the words or actions of anyone other than Whites, it actually singles out Omar’s ethnic group as a victim. An entire page is dedicated to Islamophobia, including a condemnation of those who blamed Muslims for the 9/11 attacks, which they committed. Muslims are even mentioned in the first paragraph, right alongside Jews:
“Condemning anti-Semitism as hateful expressions of intolerance that are contradictory to the values and aspirations that define the people of the United States and condemning anti-Muslim discrimination and bigotry against minorities as hateful expressions of intolerance that are contrary to the values and aspirations of the United States.”
Apparently the Democrats’ strategy to deal with the growing inter-ethnic squabbling in their party is to strike each other, then turn around and blame it on Whitey.
The House used the resolution to bring up every “anti-Semitic” thing ever done by Whites they could think of, reaching all the way back to the America First Committee and the KKK. Particularly disturbing was its representation of the events that took place in Charlottesville. The House added new lore to the myth of Charlottesville:
“Whereas on August 11 and 12, 2017, self-identified neo-Confederates, white nationalists, neo-Nazis, and Ku Klux Klansmen held white supremacist events in Charlottesville, Virginia, where they marched on a synagogue under the Nazi swastika, engaged in racist and anti-Semitic demonstrations and committed brutal and deadly violence against peaceful Americans.”
We are watching the formation of a myth in real time. First, they planted the seed of a lie about Charlottesville, calling it a hate march by violent neo-Nazis, when in reality it was a legal rally attacked by violent leftists. Then, they used that to put an innocent man in jail for a car accident. Less than two years later, Congress has stretched it to Nazi flag-waving storm troopers marching on a synagogue. Just wait until it’s been a decade—we might be shocked to hear about all of the events that transpired in Charlottesville.
For the Republicans, this is another sad showing. They tried to score points against the Democrats by attacking them for Omar’s anti-Semitism, and instead they came away with a resolution condemning Whites, the Party’s own voters.
It is worth examining the line of reasoning that led to this insane resolution. It shows us the thought process of Congress, and how it operates under an extreme anti-White ideology. Understanding the motivating factor of anti-Whiteness is the only way to make sense of the fact that a Muslim making a perfectly valid critique of Israel caused Congress to pass a resolution condemning White people.
The reasoning goes something like this:
– Someone said something anti-Semitic
– Anti-Semitism is a form of hate and hate is bad
– Whites are the most hateful and anti-Semitic group
– Charlottesville, Bowers, Roof, etc. prove that
– Therefore, Whites are bad and White supremacy should be condemned
The ability of the U.S. government to make White people the bad guys no matter what is astonishing. The original impetus had nothing to do with Whites whatsoever. It seems the line of reasoning, no matter how illogical and convoluted, always ends up in the same spot: fuck Whitey.