Fight Racism by Making More Racism!

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How white liberals try to make us hate and fear each other.

Hard to believe this is happening in America.

SMS Health, a Catholic hospital system with 23 facilities, has backed off a plan to “prioritize non-white patients” in deciding who gets treated first for COVID (

They dropped that plan when they were threatened with a lawsuit.

See, the idea is, you need “20 points” to qualify for potentially life-saving treatment. And if you’re [trumpet fanfare] “non-white,” they start you off with seven points that will never be given to any “white” patient.

Gee, in-your-face racism.

Of course, they could always have some kind of lottery, in which a patient’s race would play no part at all. But then they couldn’t virtue-signal! “Black lives really matter to us! Much, much more than white lives!”

They don’t have enough of certain medicines to go around–so the color of your skin decides whether you get treatment or not? How serious were they about this?

We’ve always told you white liberals are the biggest racists of them all. And don’t they try to prove it!

7 comments on “Fight Racism by Making More Racism!

  1. This attitude is so tiresome. Go back to the beginning of slavery in the U. S. Who was it who captured these colored people and sold them to northerners? It was their own countrymen, making merchandise of them and sending them out of their native land. Their own people enslaved them and sold them.

    1. While slavery in the US was a travesty, it was hardly unique to the US and there were numerous slaves sent to the Caribbean and South America, in numbers said to dwarf that of the US. The dispute over slavery in the US started at the formation of the nation and reared its ugly head every time a new state was added to the Union. There was a lot of tension over this issue, with Southern states trying to increase the practice, as a way to gain political leverage. It came to a head and the South fired upon Ft. Sumpter, starting a tragic, and costly war that left some 400,000 Union soldiers dead.

      It is notable that Andrew Jackson’s party, the Dems, fought Reconstruction tooth and nail and were a huge force in the discriminatory policies which prevailed for the next 100 years. The US didn’t invent slavery, but it was willing to pay a substantial price in the effort to end slavery. The efforts did not yield perfect results, but they were certainly an improvement upon what had happened before.

      We live in a fallen world, and many people have suffered at the hand of their fellow man. Evil was fought in a very costly war which divided this nation, but at least we did something to end this travesty.

    2. There are still too many people who, for their own political advantage, don’t want concord and amity as features of our nation’s daily life.

  2. If we go back, roughly 60 years, there was institutional segregation on the basis of race, some places in the US. I agree completely that this was very wrong, and I’m glad that it was addressed. The idea, as best I understood it, was equality; everyone being treated equally, regardless of race, creed or color. There were improvements, and by the late ‘60s, people that had been the victims of racial discrimination were availed opportunities that had been unavailable to them, just a few years before. The solution was by no means perfect, and old attitudes didn’t always die at the same speed as laws changed, but there was improvement and persons of color found greater acceptance than would have been imaginable in the Jim Crow years.

    At the time, I lived in a northern tier state, and segregation was unheard of. We were appalled when we saw photos from the Deep South, depicting these practices. There were persons of color in my hometown, and for the most part, they were treated well. There were a handful of people with strong prejudices against them, but these were the exception and not the rule. Our schools were integrated, and institutional discrimination did not exist. Seeing persons of color in a store, or some other public place was not an unusual experience, even though there were not many persons of color in the area, at the time. There were no neighborhoods that were dominated by any particular ethnicity, and while there were modest neighborhoods, there were no truly bad neighborhoods.

    Somewhere along the line, someone decided that the answer to discrimination was more discrimination, and policies favoring various ethnic groups were enacted, at the cost of other groups. While I have no firsthand knowledge of this, I have heard that Asian students are held to a much higher standard in college admissions, for example.

    My sentiment on all of this, is that I wish everyone the best, and feel that opportunity is the best thing anyone can receive. What the individual does with that opportunity is up to them. Sometimes, people fail in a particular endeavor, but resilience keeps us going. I’ve had some great opportunities in my day, and even when the chips were down, I never gave up, nor do I intend to ever do so. My greatest opportunity was in a place where I was in the ethnic minority, but I worked hard to prove myself and came to be accepted.

    I think that Morgan Freeman has a great point, when he says that the way to end racism is to stop talking about it. I have worked with persons of diverse ethnic background, and persons whose lifestyles were far different than my own. It is my endeavor to treat these people as individuals, and not to allow their backgrounds to have any effect upon my working relationship with them. This has worked for me, in any number of situations, over the years. Ultimately, the solution to these problems gets down to the individual level, and I cannot change the internal feelings of others, but I can do my personal best and hope that others learn from the positive results I’ve seen.

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