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The Disturbing Reality Of Anti-Whiteness
No Group Is Full Of "Demons"
Recently, I came across this tweet from Bishop Talbert Swan. It’s a disgusting, horrid tweet that shouldn’t see the light of day. But no one in the mainstream cared. The apathy is disturbing.
Individualism is about seeing people as individuals. It is also about defending individuals when they are unjustly attacked, especially for anything they cannot choose or control. It is evil to abuse, belittle, or harm people based on something as arbitrary as race.
However, because of “power” and “privilege,” people can be racist toward whites. And no one will bat an eye. I’ve seen many tweets and comments like the one above, and there are no “honest conversations about race” to be found. If Talbert Swan was white and had tweeted the same thing about Jews or blacks, we would have seen a flood of articles about such evil. But no one cares if the tweeter is black and his targets are white people.
Additionally, if an anonymous blogger or Twitter account with a handful of followers says something racist towards another group, our society stops everything to condemn such racism. Talbert Swan has a significant following. He is a powerful man. Do we truly believe such dialogue does not inspire others to harm? Should he not be required to watch his tone and check the temperature of the room?
Even fellow “individualists” are quiet about this, seeing it as a non-issue that people casually spout genocidal language against the “privileged group.”
So, why does this matter to me?
Firstly, I genuinely believe in individualist principles. I don’t abandon such principles when the zeitgeist wishes to abuse others. It is evil to liken whites to “roaches” or describe them as “demonic.”
Secondly, I’m a pragmatic man. Many of my friends and loved ones are white. Why shouldn’t I defend them against such abuse? Loyalty is about standing up for those who are loyal to you. And as small as my platform and voice are, I will bring this up at my corporate job or on my blog. This abuse is evil and dehumanizing, and people should acknowledge it.
Thirdly, we must understand that the collectivist does not care about consistency. He whines about racism so he can commit it. He is not a universalist. Thus, don’t listen to him. When collectivists complain about racism or sexism, realize these manipulative individuals don’t care about the group they are defending. They are looking for a way to shame and disarm you.
I will conclude by saying I’m focusing on anti-whiteness because no one else is. The Kanye situation proves no one tolerates antisemitism, and I can’t go a single hour without someone talking about systemic racism against blacks. But when white people are called demons or attacked because of their race or blamed for the actions of their ancestors, no one cares. I believe that is barbaric and worthy of criticism.
I understand that the topic of this post is controversial, so I don’t want to feature any brands in this post. I will highlight blogs I’ve written about the madness of collectivism.
Why Collectivism Is Evil - When I see the kind of dialogue leveled at white people today, it reminds me of what happened to the kulaks. Collectivism isn’t just evil when Nazis do it. Multiple genocides show us that other groups can and will be attacked for their race and we should defend them regardless of “privilege.”
The Leaders of Collectivists - It’s crucial to understand why decent people would follow Talbert Swan despite his statements. Weak individuals crave a leader that will excuse their vices. Anti-whiteness is wrapped up in movements like Black Lives Matter, which removes the responsibilities of the individual and externalizes accountability to “privileged” groups.
What Do Collectivists Value? - Collectivists always want something for nothing and are willing to hurt others to get it. Many weak individuals can earn false virtue by showing how “enlightened” they are by parroting the current talking points. They don’t care about the vitriol of their comments or the consequences.
Momma’s Old School Burgers
I don’t limit myself to collectivist issues when writing. For example, I do not write about the “black experience.” I find writing restricted by identity boring, stiff, and predictable.
A story, first and foremost, should be about universal themes that speak truths about the human experience. From there, such universal ideals should uplift the individual. Telling a story that casts an entire group of people as “demonic” only undermines individuals.
The cast of Momma’s Old School Burgers explores the realities of death and our responses to it. Once I outlined the characters, then I worked on the physical. Race was an afterthought. Identity was an afterthought. Some cast members aren’t even “identifiable.” What race is Ica? No idea and I don’t care.
If you prefer stories that explore larger topics of death, redemption, and hope instead of the limiting stories of “identity” then you’ll love Momma’s Old School Burgers.