When news organizations look you in the eye and tell you that the white supremacists of the future aren’t actually white, that can only mean one thing: The racism industrial complex is up to its old tricks again.
CNN writer John Blake put forth an astounding theory over the weekend: that even in a future where white people are no longer a majority in the United States, “white supremacy” will still infect the country, its toxic creed carried on by mixed-race Americans and Latino immigrants.
The article begins with a prime example of what conservative scholar Michael Anton calls the “celebration paradox.” In this case, the shrinking of the US’ white majority is celebrated, despite being written off as a conspiracy theory when others speak of it negatively. “I want to believe my country is on the verge of this Brown New World,” Blake writes, pointing to examples of other commentators celebrating the “countdown to the White apocalypse.”
But the celebration is short-lived. Instead, Blake argues that the beige mystery-meat Americans of the near future will still be racist, as “white supremacy” finds new hosts among the country’s exploding Latino population.
Aside from being a vile piece of anti-white propaganda, the article is confused in its tone. Mixed marriages are presented as an antidote to racism, before being described as a “shield” for white supremacy. Readers are instructed to ignore the “biological fiction” of race, but only after being told that “you can no longer fight racism if everyone believes their country has moved past race.”
Blake finally states outright that the “radical change” America needs is the “uprooting of “systemic racism embedded in our public schools, neighborhoods and justice system,” and a “more equitable sharing of power and resources.”
There we are. It’s about money and power, and more specifically robbing the white majority of its grasp on both. This Zimbabwe-style redistribution is already endorsed by activist groups like Black Lives Matter and the Movement for Black Lives, globalist organizations like the World Economic Forum, academics, and certain sectors of Congress and the federal government itself.