Investigation Discovery (ID) Channel program on the Knoxville Atrocity tomorrow night calls the victims “privileged”
David B. writes:
What you called the Knoxville Atrocity is being featured Thursday night on the Investigation Discovery Channel. The Christian/Newsom murders are the premiere episode for “Sins and Secrets.”LA replies:
Oh, the media liberals are so evil. They will say anything to make the racial murder of whites seem deserved, because the whites were “racist” (as in the Connecticut mass murder last year) or “rich” or “privileged.”David B. replies:
The victims and their parents were middle class people who worked hard for what they had. Channon Christian was a full-time student at the University of Tennessee while holding down a job. Chris Newsom was a trim carpenter for a construction company.LA replies:
Yes, but from the liberal point of view, anyone who is better off than a lower class black, anyone who has a decent, normal life in any way, is “privileged” and thus implicitly guilty, and thus implicitly deserving of being raped, tortured, and murdered by blacks.
Any time you hear the word “privileged,” pack your bags because you’re about to go on a guilt trip.LA replies:
Of course. That’s the evil of the word “privileged.” It takes the things in life that are the good things, the very things people strive for, for themselves and their families, and it turns those things into something bad, something that was gotten by ill means, namely, that whites were unfairly given those “privileges” because of their race, but blacks were deprived of them because of their race. So the word “privileged” turns good into bad, turns achievement and the valued and normal things of life into shame and a license to hate and harm whites.Jack from Long Island writes:
When the left says “privileged,” it means they are going to p*ss on a white man’s grave.February 17
Paul K. writes:
I recall an observation: “The poor despise the bourgeois for their respectability, while the rich despise them for their decency.” It seems to me that when the media refers to people as “privileged,” in most cases a more appropriate term would be decent or respectable. They choose not to use those terms because they imply moral worth, while “privileged” implies an inherited, unearned status. I would reserve the term “privileged” for people such as the errant members of the Kennedy family who were neither decent nor respectable but nonetheless enjoyed status.James P. writes:
Jack from Long Island writes:John Dempsey writes:
I really think that people are starting to wake up to the big picture. I’ve run into some writing in the past few days that gives me an element of hope.
Posted by Lawrence Auster at February 16, 2011 09:39 PM | Send