Michelle Obama
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Michelle Obama

  1. #1
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    Thumbs down Michelle Obama

    Sorry if this has already been posted. Got it in an email today.







    According to Snopes.com <http://snopes.com/> , Princeton was requested to put a 'restriction' on distribution of any copies of the thesis of Michelle Obama (a/k/a/ Michelle laVaughn Robinson) saying it could not be made available until November 5, 2008 but when it was published on a political website they decided they would lift the restriction.
    http://www.snopes.com/politics/obama/thesis.asp
    Subj: Thesis - Michele Obama aka Michelle LaVaughn Robinson
    OBAMA'S MILITANT RACISM REVEALED

    In her senior thesis at Princeton , Michele Obama, the wife of Barack Obama
    stated that America was a nation founded on 'crime and hatred'.
    Moreover, she stated that whites in America were 'ineradicably racist'. The
    1985 thesis, titled 'Princeton-Educated Blacks and the Black Community' was
    written under her maiden name, Michelle LaVaughn Robinson.
    Michelle Obama stated in her thesis that to 'Whites at Princeton , it often
    seems as if, to them, she will always be Black first...' However, it was reported
    by a fellow black classmate, 'If those 'Whites at Princeton ' really saw Michelle
    as one who always would 'be Black first,' it seems that she gave them that
    impression'.
    Most alarming is Michele Obama's use of the terms 'separationist' and
    'integrationist' when describing the views of black people.
    Mrs. Obama clearly identifies herself with a 'separationist' view of race.
    'By actually working with the Black lower class or within their communities as
    a result of their ideologies, a separationist may better understand the desperation of their situation and feel more hopeless about a resolution as opposed to an integrationist who is ignorant to their plight.'
    Obama writes that the path she chose by attending Princeton would likely lead to
    her 'further integration and/or assimilation into a white cultural and social structure that will only allow me to remain on the periphery of society; never becoming a full participant.'
    Michele Obama clearly has a chip on her shoulder.
    Not only does she see separate black and white societies in America , but
    she elevates black over white in her world.


    Here is another passage that is uncomfortable and ominous in meaning:
    'There was no doubt in my mind that as a member of the black
    community, I am obligated to this community and will utilize
    all of my present and future resources to benefit the black
    community first and foremost.'
    What is Michelle Obama planning to do with her future resources if she's first
    lady that will elevate black over white in America ?
    The following passage appears to be a call to arms for affirmative action
    policies that could be the hallmark of an Obama administration.
    'Predominately white universities like Princeton are socially and academically
    designed to cater to the needs of the white students comprising the bulk of
    their enrollments.'

    The conclusion of her thesis is alarming.
    Michelle Obama's poll of black alumni concludes that other black students
    at Princeton do not share her obsession with blackness. But rather than
    celebrate, she is horrified that black alumni identify with our common
    American culture more than they value the color of their skin. 'I hoped that
    these findings would help me conclude that despite the high degree of
    identification with whites as a result of the educational and occupational
    path that black Princeton alumni follow, the alumni would still maintain a
    certain level of identification with the black community. However, these
    findings do not support this possibility.'
    Is it no wonder that most black alumni ignored her racist questionnaire?
    Only 89 students responded out of 400 who were asked for input.
    Michelle Obama does not look into a crowd of Obama supporters and see
    Americans. She sees black people and white people eternally conflicted
    with one another.
    The thesis provides a trove of Mrs. Obama's thoughts and
    world view seen through a race-based prism. This is a very
    divisive view for a potential first lady that would do untold
    damage to race relations in this country in a Barack Obama
    administration.

    Michelle Obama's intellectually refined racism should give all
    Americans pause for deep concern.
    Now maybe she's changed, but she sure sounds like someone with an axe to
    grind with America . Will the press let Michelle get a free pass over her obviously
    racist comment about American whites? I am sure that it will.

    PS: We paid for her scholarship.

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    TPC
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    I never felt I dis-liked anyone simply over their race.
    Can't say I've ever run with a group that felt that way either.

    Martin Luther King, in many of his speaches mentioned that the overwhelming population in the US was not racist, just uninformed.

    That's why he was the first to insure the TV news media caught Jim Crow conditions in the South.

    I worked with many in-your-face outspoken openly racist blacks over my career.

    As I retired from my job, Latino employess were using the legal system to sue against reverse racism from fellow black employees and management.
    It's a huge problem in Govt employment.
    It held me back from promotions that today reflect on my retirement pay.

    I died at the top number one spot of many a Civil Service promotional test result list as number 21 or 22 down the list was picked solely on the color of their skin.

    "I don't hate anyone" is one of the most powerfull statements Dr. King ever said in a speach.
    They left a huge impression on me when I heard him speak them (on TV) in the same breath as Jim Crow conditions when I was about 11 years old.

    Those excellent words are the first to come to my mind whenever Dr. Kings name is ever brought up.

    And, I don't hate anyone either.
    Last edited by TPC; 09-06-2008 at 08:55 PM.
    Your direction, not your intention, leads to your destination



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    Michelle drank the kool-aid of black radical leaders and expressed their views and thoughts as hers. One can only hope she has grown past those antiquated "feelings", but it appears doubtful from some of her early campaign comments.
    "Bottle by bottle, I'm clearing off that shelf...."

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    Quote Originally Posted by TPC View Post
    I never felt I dis-liked anyone simply over their race.
    Can't say I've ever run with a group that felt that way either.

    Martin Luther King, in many of his speaches mentioned that the overwhelming population in the US was not racist, just uninformed.

    That's why he was the first to insure the TV news media caught Jim Crow conditions in the South.

    I worked with many in-your-face outspoken openly racist blacks over my career.

    As I retired from my job, Latino employess were using the legal system to sue against reverse racism from fellow black employees and management.
    It's a huge problem in Govt employment.
    It held me back from promotions that today reflect on my retirement pay.

    I died at the top number one spot of many a Civil Service promotional test result list as number 21 or 22 down the list was picked solely on the color of their skin.

    "I don't hate anyone" is one of the most powerfull statements Dr. King ever said in a speach.
    They left a huge impression on me when I heard him speak them when I was about 11 years old.

    Those excellent words are the first to come to my mind whenever Dr. Kings name is ever brought up.

    And, I don't hate anyone either.
    My mom took the postal test back in the mid 80's in California. She passed that test with a very high percentage, I think 100% but for sake of not being positive I will say high.
    She didn't get the job. Best she was told is because they had to meet quotas.

    I guess the white woman quota was met.


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    Senior Member 500BBC's Avatar
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    The Obama's are both racists. They never hid it very well, B O's book is full of it in his own words and more will come out as we get closer to the election.

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    Quote Originally Posted by 500BBC View Post
    The Obama's are both racists. They never hid it very well, B O's book is full of it in his own words and more will come out as we get closer to the election.
    You know Brad, I don't think he has the moxy to think anything, unless someone tells him what they want him to think. He would not be a racist today unless someone told him to be one years ago. An empty suit has no original thoughts. ...............MP
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    Quote Originally Posted by Moneypit View Post
    You know Brad, I don't think he has the moxy to think anything, unless someone tells him what they want him to think. He would not be a racist today unless someone told him to be one years ago. An empty suit has no original thoughts. ...............MP
    A lot to that. One of the clips of his life describes him in HS as a guy that just liked to hang around and basically do nothing. Same thing about his early years in Indonesia, he didn't take well to his studies.

    This guy is easily manipulated and his own political career with all the present votes shows he can't make up his mind, can't make a decision, is very concerned with image rather than action, his numerous flip flops on statements.

    All adds up to the empty suit alright. Michelle is very influential in his base philosophy and it's evident what she thinks of "race".
    "Bottle by bottle, I'm clearing off that shelf...."

  9. #8
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    Racism, by its simplest definition, is the belief that race is the primary determinant of human traits and capacities and that racial differences produce an inherent superiority of a particular race. People with racist beliefs might hate certain groups of people according to their racial groups. In the case of institutional racism, certain racial groups may be denied rights or benefits, or get preferential treatment.

    Institutional racism is distinguished from the bigotry or racial bias of individuals by the existence of systematic policies and practices within the institution, that have the effect of disadvantaging certain racial or ethnic groups. Certain housing contracts (see restrictive covenants) and bank lending policies (see redlining) are seen as forms of institutional racism. Other examples can include racial profiling by security and law enforcement workers, use of stereotyped racial caricatures by institutions (such as "Indian" mascots in sports), the under- and mis-representation of certain racial groups in the media, and barriers to employment or professional advancement based on race.
    Some have distinguished between institutional and structural racism. With the former focusing on the norms and practices within an institution and the latter referring to the interaction between institutions that produce racialized outcome. One of the things that is important about structural racism or structured racialization is that it cannot be reduced to individual prejudice or the single function of an institution. It is also important to note that once a structure is in place, it is likely to impact not just specific racialized groups but the entire population.
    These examples depend not on the individual, isolated, and idiosyncratic beliefs or biases of individuals, but rather on biases embedded in social structures and in institutions. Moreover, in the first example, no "race" was specifically named to be excluded from the Social Security Act, but the Act effectively allowed wealth benefits to accrue to certain racial groups and not to others. There need not be, therefore, any explicit intent associated with institutional racism in order for it to benefit certain races over others.

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    Quote Originally Posted by you gots 2 chill View Post
    Racism, by its simplest definition, is the belief that race is the primary determinant of human traits and capacities and that racial differences produce an inherent superiority of a particular race. People with racist beliefs might hate certain groups of people according to their racial groups. In the case of institutional racism, certain racial groups may be denied rights or benefits, or get preferential treatment.

    Institutional racism is distinguished from the bigotry or racial bias of individuals by the existence of systematic policies and practices within the institution, that have the effect of disadvantaging certain racial or ethnic groups. Certain housing contracts (see restrictive covenants) and bank lending policies (see redlining) are seen as forms of institutional racism. Other examples can include racial profiling by security and law enforcement workers, use of stereotyped racial caricatures by institutions (such as "Indian" mascots in sports), the under- and mis-representation of certain racial groups in the media, and barriers to employment or professional advancement based on race.
    Some have distinguished between institutional and structural racism. With the former focusing on the norms and practices within an institution and the latter referring to the interaction between institutions that produce racialized outcome. One of the things that is important about structural racism or structured racialization is that it cannot be reduced to individual prejudice or the single function of an institution. It is also important to note that once a structure is in place, it is likely to impact not just specific racialized groups but the entire population.
    These examples depend not on the individual, isolated, and idiosyncratic beliefs or biases of individuals, but rather on biases embedded in social structures and in institutions. Moreover, in the first example, no "race" was specifically named to be excluded from the Social Security Act, but the Act effectively allowed wealth benefits to accrue to certain racial groups and not to others. There need not be, therefore, any explicit intent associated with institutional racism in order for it to benefit certain races over others.
    I think this is where regulation and reform help. Kinda like Sleeper said in a previous post. We need the lines in a parking lot to keep the order.


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    Quote Originally Posted by you gots 2 chill View Post
    Racism, by its simplest definition, is the belief that race is the primary determinant of human traits and capacities and that racial differences produce an inherent superiority of a particular race. People with racist beliefs might hate certain groups of people according to their racial groups. In the case of institutional racism, certain racial groups may be denied rights or benefits, or get preferential treatment.

    Institutional racism is distinguished from the bigotry or racial bias of individuals by the existence of systematic policies and practices within the institution, that have the effect of disadvantaging certain racial or ethnic groups. Certain housing contracts (see restrictive covenants) and bank lending policies (see redlining) are seen as forms of institutional racism. Other examples can include racial profiling by security and law enforcement workers, use of stereotyped racial caricatures by institutions (such as "Indian" mascots in sports), the under- and mis-representation of certain racial groups in the media, and barriers to employment or professional advancement based on race.
    Some have distinguished between institutional and structural racism. With the former focusing on the norms and practices within an institution and the latter referring to the interaction between institutions that produce racialized outcome. One of the things that is important about structural racism or structured racialization is that it cannot be reduced to individual prejudice or the single function of an institution. It is also important to note that once a structure is in place, it is likely to impact not just specific racialized groups but the entire population.
    These examples depend not on the individual, isolated, and idiosyncratic beliefs or biases of individuals, but rather on biases embedded in social structures and in institutions. Moreover, in the first example, no "race" was specifically named to be excluded from the Social Security Act, but the Act effectively allowed wealth benefits to accrue to certain racial groups and not to others. There need not be, therefore, any explicit intent associated with institutional racism in order for it to benefit certain races over others.

    KEEL WHITEY!

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    Quote Originally Posted by you gots 2 chill View Post
    Racism, by its simplest definition, is the belief that race is the primary determinant of human traits and capacities and that racial differences produce an inherent superiority of a particular race. People with racist beliefs might hate certain groups of people according to their racial groups. In the case of institutional racism, certain racial groups may be denied rights or benefits, or get preferential treatment.

    Institutional racism is distinguished from the bigotry or racial bias of individuals by the existence of systematic policies and practices within the institution, that have the effect of disadvantaging certain racial or ethnic groups. Certain housing contracts (see restrictive covenants) and bank lending policies (see redlining) are seen as forms of institutional racism. Other examples can include racial profiling by security and law enforcement workers, use of stereotyped racial caricatures by institutions (such as "Indian" mascots in sports), the under- and mis-representation of certain racial groups in the media, and barriers to employment or professional advancement based on race.
    Some have distinguished between institutional and structural racism. With the former focusing on the norms and practices within an institution and the latter referring to the interaction between institutions that produce racialized outcome. One of the things that is important about structural racism or structured racialization is that it cannot be reduced to individual prejudice or the single function of an institution. It is also important to note that once a structure is in place, it is likely to impact not just specific racialized groups but the entire population.
    These examples depend not on the individual, isolated, and idiosyncratic beliefs or biases of individuals, but rather on biases embedded in social structures and in institutions. Moreover, in the first example, no "race" was specifically named to be excluded from the Social Security Act, but the Act effectively allowed wealth benefits to accrue to certain racial groups and not to others. There need not be, therefore, any explicit intent associated with institutional racism in order for it to benefit certain races over others.
    You've changed my mind. I'm gonna vote For Nobama now.?!

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    Quote Originally Posted by Moneypit View Post
    You know Brad, I don't think he has the moxy to think anything, unless someone tells him what they want him to think. He would not be a racist today unless someone told him to be one years ago. An empty suit has no original thoughts. ...............MP
    Read some of the excerpts from his book Ray, the guy hates white people and he's been very open about it. I do agree he's a vacuous nitwit.

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    TPC
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    Hold this thought:

    When LBJ was pushing his famous landmark Civil Rights Legislation through the Congress (Senate AND House), the Democrats led by Sen Byrd blocked it and Philbustered it.

    LBJ had to turn to the Republicans to get it passed.


    LBJ
    Appologies to BoatCop.
    Last edited by TPC; 09-06-2008 at 08:59 PM.
    Your direction, not your intention, leads to your destination



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    Quote Originally Posted by TPC View Post
    Hold this thought:

    When LBJ was pushing his famous landmark Civil Rights Legislation through the Congress (Senate AND House), the Democrats led by Sen Byrd blocked it and Philbustered it.

    LBJ had to turn to the Republicians to get it passed.
    Shhhh! Don't quote FACTS about the dimorats and their racist history. You'll interrupt the slumber of oh so many morons.

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