I can imagine a future in which African Americans, Hispanics, and Koreans – the future rulers of Shopping Mall America – go at it in a serious way, battling on the streets.
After the 1992 LA Riots, when blacks and latinos threatened Korean stores in South-Central, I have some empathy for Koreans who fear blacks and latinos. On the other hand, blacks and latinos have reason to resent Koreans for coming into their neighborhoods and more efficiently running convenience stores than their own groups can.
I accept that different groups have different interests and this often leads to conflict and violence.
Chaim Amalek: “This would make a great dystopian novel or movie. One way to win Hollywood’s approval for this as a movie would be to depict Jews as offering protection to African Americans from rampaging mobs of Hispanics and Koreans. We could even “flip” the story of Ann Frank, with kindly Jews offering a family of AA sanctuary in a secret annex prepared in his home. And we could depict the Koreans as a kind of SS, with the Hispanics playing the role of SA mobs.”
“Now, why would we do such a thing? To make allies of Black Americans in our struggle to close the door against further immigration and to kick out the illegals. Because, let us face it, the white race is far too flaccid to attempt this on its own. And so you see, if the goyim who are concerned about these matters really want to accomplish anything, they will need Yidden as allies to think up winning strategies for them to follow.”
Jenny Hyun, the co-songwriter behind Girls’ Generation‘s “How Great is Your Love” and Chocolat‘s “One More Day” recently sparked controversy with a slew of racist tweets.
On February 16, the former singer posted over a dozen derogatory comments on her Twitter against African-Americans. The fuel for her outrage? A dismissive tweet by boxer Floyd Mayweather about NBA star Jeremy Lin:”Jeremy Lin is a good player but all the hype is because he’s Asian. Black players do what he does every night and don’t get the same praise.”
Hyun responded that Floyd was a “subhuman, ungrateful APE,” and then started spreading vitriol about the black community in general. She insinuated that Whitney Houston‘s recent passing wasn’t such a loss because of “all that baggage” she came with, and referred to African-Americans as “disgusting, violent, arrogant, and stupid.” Then, in an even more frightening twist, she repeatedly called for the eradication of the entire black race:
“Eradication of one toxic family is exactly what this world needs.”
“Think about all the money we would save not having to give their never ending charities, replacing a black worker with any other race.”
“We don’t know what it’s like with them not here. But imagine a world with NO BLACK PEOPLE. All the tension in every aspect of life would be drastically improved without them around. And ONLY them.”
K-Pop fans started to tweet her to tell her to stop. Following the angry tweets she received, Hyun protected her Twitter account and then posted an apology of sorts on her blog. The sincerity of her apology left something to be desired, as she prefaced it with an explanation that people were saying they knew where she lived, and followed it up with a statement that she did not regret what she said. She also posted a blog entry with a meme that read “I regret nothing,” as well as another meme that compared a modest hut in Africa to a picture of the Roman Empire 2000 years ago, ostensibly in order to draw a contrast between the quality of the two civilizations.
Later that day, she also tweeted, “I Love KFC #YaHeard” and “This is not Black America, THIS IS ASIA AMERICA.”
UPDATE: Songwriter Jenny Hyun, who sparked controversy after posting a series of deragatory comments calling for the eradication of African-Americans, issued an apology on her blog.
On February 19, the previous apology entry titled “Official Apology to The Black Community” was removed and replaced by a message which was presumably written by her family.