On the n----rization of Obama, and the n----rization of America

Did you notice how in reporting about the MSNBC host with the ridiculous, redolent-of-Third-World, one-word name “Touré” (see more on him here) who accused Romney of committing the “niggerization” of Obama, news sites, including conservative ones, declined to spell out the word “niggerization”? For example, the New York Daily News reports:

An MSNBC host on Thursday accused Mitt Romney of using “racial coding” and engaging in n----rization” in his recent attacks on President Obama….

“I know it’s a heavy thing, I don’t say it lightly, but this is ‘n----rization,’” he continued.

Now I have to confess that when I first read the story yesterday at a conservative site, and saw the word “n----rization,” I had to think about what the hidden, not-fully-spelled-out word was. I mean, if I had seen “n----r,” I would of course have known what it was. But “n----rization” was not exactly a familiar concept, you know what I’m talking about? I even counted the number of hyphens to make sure that the forbidden, unspelled word was the word that I thought it might be.

Isn’t it ridiculous, that when reporting on the oh-so-pretentiously named Touré’s accusation against Romney, the news media are afraid to spell the very word that constituted the accusation, forcing readers to stop and figure out what the word is? It’s not as though it’s a four-letter word. It’s a word that blacks use constantly. An entire black “music” industry is based on the ritual repetition of the word. It’s a part of our language. But wow, are whites scared of it.

Also, while blacks in recent years have been using the word “nigger” to mean any black, that was not its meaning in earlier years. It did not mean blacks as such. It meant a particular type of worthless, shiftless, black man, a type very familiar to whites and much more to blacks, who disapproved of “niggers” instead of, as they do today, boasting that they are “niggers.”

Now here is a photo of the grandly named Touré, who is the co-host of CNN’s “The Cycle”:


I would say that on the basis of Toureé’s face,—and a man’s face shows his character—if there’s anyone who knows about niggerization and what constitutes the state of niggerhood, it is he.

Touré’s countenance, as well as his moronic and despicable accusation against Romney, also remind me of the blogger Whiskey’s remark, quoted by a VFR reader today in another entry:

Black culture’s fatal flaw: toxic levels of self-esteem mixed with manifest incompetence and lack of any driving fear of failure or doubt.

* * *

A further thought. Blacks’ constant use of the word nigger, which whites are prohibited from using, is similar to women’s excessive display of their bodies, which men are prohibiting from noticing. Both are assertions of power—of the cultural power of blacks and women over white men. White men are second class citizens—a.k.a. niggers—in today’s liberal culture. And they’ve made it possible, by surrendering to it. It is time for white men to stop accepting their own niggerization.

- end of initial entry -

Alan A. writes:

“you know what I’m talking about?”

In the idiom, I think that should be, “you know what I’m sayin”?”

Kristor writes:

There are two simple, efficient, devastating responses to the charge of racism (or fascism, etc.), that totally change the game under way, and both can be employed by the same person in response to the same charge:

1. Laughter. This one is really good. It’s a way of pointing to the risibility of the charge, and of those who hurl it. It says, “So far as I am concerned, you are a naked emperor—don’t you look silly!”

2. Blessing. Recommended by Christ himself, as a means of heaping burning coals on the head of the accuser. Works only if you mean it, though.

Nik S. writes:

I knew a woman—a beautiful Norwegian-American girl with lush brown hair and beautiful blue eyes—who lost her virginity at 17 to a 25-year-old black man. When she told me the story, here is what she said:

“Don’t you think it’s cool that I lost my virginity to a black guy?”

August 18

Julian C. writes:

I see this Touré character had a heated exchange with Piers Morgan concerning Morgan’s interview with Robert Zimmerman. Touré comes across as rather condescending and Morgan stands his ground.

Posted by Lawrence Auster at August 17, 2012 01:36 PM | Send

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