Ronald Reagan The Republican Greek God Was The Biggest Racist In The Highest Office

Why should anyone be surprised that a 21 years of age white man wearing the South Africa Era and Rhodesia Apartheid Flags, with a Confederate License Place go into a Church and Kill Nine [9] African Americans?


Ronald Reagan threatened to veto sanctions against the Apartheid South Africa, however, the House and Senate passed the sanctions with a two thirds plus majority that rendered Reagan’s threat moot. Ronald Reagan went as far as calling Nelson Mandela a Terrorist, while siding with South Africa’s Botha.


Ronald Reagan was against The Civil Rights Act; The Voting Rights Act, and publicly said;


“If an individual wants to discriminate against Negroes or others in selling or renting his house, it is his right to do so.” Ronald Reagan


Ronald Reagan’s Administration had the most scandals in American History with dozens of Convicted Criminals from the Iran Contra Scandal, The Savings and Loan Banks Collapse, all of whom George Herbert Walker Bush Pardoned hours before he turned over the Presidency To Bill Clinton on January 20, 1993.


The hate, racism, bigotry and the likes you see today, you can thank Ronald Reagan for wrecking America. Rupert Murdoch’s Fox News of Hate and Racism was Ronald Regan’s gift to America. Reagan bent the law to accommodate that parasitic plague, Rupert Murdoch whose Fox News have nourished the uninformed, ignorant, uneducated into brainwashing them into the haters and killers you see today in the extremist right wing Republican Party. [Sheriff Ali]


[NYT] AT the sprawling Friendship-West Baptist Church in Dallas one day last spring, I was met by five men with earpieces who escorted me to the pastor’s office. As I prepared to preach that morning, a rolling phalanx of bodyguards shadowed my every move — when I greeted parishioners in the church’s spacious narthex and even as I made a stop at the men’s room. We walked from the church study into the 4,200-seat sanctuary, the security team whispering into their wrists.


I was entering a sanctuary, a sacred space to speak the word of the Lord and to lift the spirits of God’s people. But I was also entering a black church, a site of particular power in this country, and a site of unspeakable terror.


That is what the Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, S.C., became on Wednesday, when a young white male wielding a .45-caliber handgun unloaded his rage on nine souls, and that is why for the foreseeable future we will enter our houses of worship wary of violence.


Sites and spaces of black life have come under attack from racist forces before, but the black church is a unique target. It is not just where black people gather.


In too many other places, black self-worth is bludgeoned by bigotry or hijacked by self-hatred: that our culture is too dumb, our lives too worthless, to warrant the effort to combat our enemies. The black sanctuary breathes in black humanity while the pulpit exhales unapologetic black love.


For decades, these sites of love have been magnets for hate.


In June 1958, a dynamite bomb rocked the Bethel Baptist Church in Birmingham, Ala., led by the Rev. Fred L. Shuttlesworth, a civil rights luminary. It would take more than two decades to bring the white supremacist perpetrator to justice. In 1963, four girls were killed when the 16th Street Baptist Church in the same city was bombed. As the drive to register black voters heated up during Freedom Summer in 1964, nearly three dozen black churches in Mississippi were bombed or burned.


The hatred of black sacred space didn’t end in the 1960s. In July 1993, theF.B.I. uncovered a plot to bomb the First A.M.E. Church in Los Angeles, wipe out its congregation with machine guns, and then assassinate Rodney G. King in hopes of provoking a race war. In 1995, several men tooksledgehammers to the pews and kitchens of black churches in Sumter County, Ala. A year later, the Inner City Church in Knoxville, Tenn., was bombarded with as many as 18 Molotov cocktails as its back door was splashed with racist epithets.


President Clinton appointed a task force in 1996 to investigate church fires, which by 1998 had singed the holy legacies of 225 black churches. In November, 2008, three white men set the Macedonia Church of God in Christ in Springfield, Mass., ablaze hours after Barack Obama was elected the nation’s first black president.


And this wasn’t the first time Emanuel A.M.E. Church, founded in 1816, faced racist violence. After Denmark Vesey, one of the church’s founding members, plotted a slave rebellion but was foiled in the effort by a slave who betrayed his plans, Emanuel was burned to the ground by an angry white mob.


Twitter @sheriffali




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