It really started with the “Niggas With Attitude” album, and one of the members, “Ice Cube,” had a great lyric. The record industry had no problem with “NWA” talking about shooting white cops, raping white women, dealing drugs, etc. But when “Professor Griff” of Public Enemy made some comments about Jews, all hell broke loose. He was fired and ads were put out in the industry publications denouncing “anti-semitism.”
Let that sink in, folks. Jews were publicizing anti-white “rappers” but when those “rappers” went off script and started saying negative things about Jews, they were quickly reigned in.
They said I could sing like a Jaybird
But nigga, don’t say the J-word
It was the Jew band “Beastie Boys” that popularized hip-hop among white teenagers, then these Jews hired a handful of Negroes as front men, but most of it was actually produced by Jews.
In this popular video from a few years ago, they pretty much show it explicitly: Negroes and Jews together. This was noticed all the way back in 1970s by Tom Wolfe in “Radical Chic” – rich Jews using Negroes as an indirect way to attack white people. Hell, the NAACP itself was run by Jews since its founding all the way until the 1970s.
Steve Spielberg’s movies are essentially the same thing; ostensibly pro-Negro, but actually Jewish attacks on White people. See “Mississippi Burning.” Spielberg makes movies against Dixie segregation while supporting apartheid in his country, the Jew state of Israel.
It’s consistent. Same as it ever was.
This past week’s orgy of mass arson and looting in Ferguson furnishes yet another appropriate opportunity for Americans to remind themselves that the ongoing culture wars are real and not merely grist for Tipper Gore jokes. American blacks, whatever their innate weaknesses, have not always taken perverse pride in baring their buttocks in public, bragging about sodomizing each other, fathering bastards, peddling crack, posturing as devilish “Illuminati”, and excusing the most self-destructive behavior with a flippantly tweeted “YOLO!” What has brought about the change? Deric Muhammad, in a revealing essay at The Final Call, offers some insight into the matter:
Hip-hop as an art form and a culture is hands down one of the most powerful international social forces in the history of the world. There is no nation on Earth where its footprints cannot be found. Rap artists who create the soundtrack that fuels…
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