L.A. Times Warns About the Rising Scourge of Black and Hispanic ‘White Supremacists’

black white supremacists
Garry Knight, CC0, via Wikimedia Commons

We aren’t even a week into 2023, and already far-left publications are spewing out racist fear-mongering in an attempt to label anyone who isn’t bought into the liberal ideology as not just racists, but white supremacists.

But it gets worse. Much, much worse. Apparently, white supremacy isn’t just for white people anymore; it’s branched out to a more diverse crowd.

Yes, you read that correctly, dear reader; white supremacy is now an inclusive ideology with room for all shades under the rainbow. It’s nice to see even far-right racist lunatics buying into diversity, equity, and inclusion.

Where does this ridiculous notion come from? Two more than likely overpaid talking heads at the Los Angles Times. If you haven’t paid the subscription fee to read their back-and-forth rant against those who think differently, don’t worry, I have you covered.

Dave Chappelle, But Real Life

The back and forth between columnists Erika Smith and Anita Chabria is nauseatingly pompous. It touches on everything from white supremacy to antisemitism and ‘whiteness.’

Smith is probably best known for her attack of then California Governor candidate Larry Elder in her column for the L.A. Times that called Mr. Elder the “black face of white supremacy.” 

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Smith certainly doesn’t shy away from plugging her shameful attempt to minimize a man based solely on the color of his skin. She regales the reader on how it’s possible a black man can be the face of white supremacy:

“White supremacy is an ideology, a hierarchy of racial power that has been an integral part of this country since its founding, whether Americans want to acknowledge it or not.”

There it is, the usual argument that our country was based on white supremacy, so everything in our country now that doesn’t fit the left-wing new world order is white supremacist.

She goes on to explain:

“Anyone of any race can be a prop, a tool or an enabler of white supremacy – and there have always been volunteers, because proximity to whiteness often pays.”

Yet another canned argument that states essentially that if you aren’t black, you are just some other shade of white, and if you are black and a conservative, you are also just a super dark shade of white.

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Tired Argument

This ‘proximity to whiteness’ concept is very en vogue right now. For example, I once sat in a meet and greet in a previous life in a previous job in which everyone was asked to define and articulate their ‘proximity to whiteness.’

It’s not surprising that I eventually chose a different career path. For those unfamiliar, this concept is that certain previously-considered-minorities aren’t actually minorities, because they glean some benefit from looking like they could be white.

This is often used to describe and discriminate against Asian Americans, as seen in last year’s scandals over prestigious school entrance qualifications, and Hispanic Americans. The term ‘proximity to whiteness’ is meant to minimize and disparage minorities who are not black.

When Florida Governor Ron DeSantis was postured to sweep his state in the midterms, Jemele Hill of MSNBC said:

“That proximity to whiteness is a real thing. Also reminds me of an adage I heard a long time ago about how the oppressed begin to take on the traits of the oppressor.”

Ms. Hill also said that the reason why black Republican Winsome Sears won the Virginia Lt. Governor race was that:

“This country simply loves white supremacy.”

Lt. Governor Winsome Sears is a black woman, a Marine Corps veteran, and, in general, a badass. She’s not even a little white.


You’re Not Really Black

Smith took some time in the back and forth with her colleague to disparage football fans:

“…the black Republican candidate who drew the most attention in 2022 was Herschel Walker, an unabashed promoter of conspiracy theories and an inspiration for football-loving white supremacists everywhere.”

Now, while I am a conservative, I don’t think Herschel Walker was a great candidate. Still, he was a damn good football player, and that fact transcends white supremacy. Also, plenty of thought-to-be conspiracy theories have turned out to be fact lately, so perhaps we should dial down our holier-than-thou rhetoric, Erika.

But perhaps the Democrat who articulated the most plainly what the Democratic Party thinks about black people was President Joe Biden. After all, it was then-candidate Joe Biden who boldly explained:

“If you have a problem figuring out whether you’re for me or Trump, then you ain’t black.”

Because who better to know what makes someone a black man or woman than an elderly washed-up white man? He later clumsily attempted to apologize for literally diminishing the acceptable and understandable concerns of black voters by saying he “shouldn’t have been such a wise guy,” or what I like to call racist.

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It’s All Bad

As I alluded to earlier, the dialogue between Smith and Chabria covered a broad spectrum of insults.

Chabria laid it on thick by tying all sorts of things to antisemitism:

“…what concerns me most is how antisemitism is entwined with the ‘great replacement’ and ‘groomer’ conspiracy theories that have become mainstream for conservatives. … What these theories also have in common – and what’s relevant to understanding people of color embracing extremism – is that they all purport to be about protecting the traditional family structure.”

And what is it that pushes the traditional family structure? Chabria explains:

“It uses Christianity as its justification, melding the whole mess with Christian nationalism. There’s a lot of overlap in these ideologies…”

She must not be very well-traveled. Traditional families appear all over the Planet Earth, and are most certainly not limited to Christianity, or whatever the made-up term “Christian nationalism” means.

Last but not least, Chabria goes after women who prefer strong men and families:

“…just like white supremacy can co-opt people of color, misogyny can lure plenty of women who support those views of masculinity and family.”

Again, Chabria doesn’t seem to know much about the rest of the world. In many societies, “traditional gender roles” make those of the United States look downright woke.

So if you aren’t a white supremacist, you probably fit into the antisemite category. If all else fails, you’re at least a misogynist entranced by the siren call of faith. The reality is the left-wing hysterics won’t ever go away.

As long as people disagree with their destructive ideologies, they will continue to label us racists, white supremacists, and antisemites regardless of our color, race, or religion.

I guess that’s what you’d call the party of inclusion and diversity, right?

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USAF Retired, Bronze Star recipient, outspoken veteran advocate. Hot mess mom to two monsters and wife to equal parts... More about Kathleen J. Anderson

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