Heated Debate About Democrats’ support of the bigoted Islamic leader Louis Farrakhan Explodes On Air.
Louis Farrakhan, known for his hate-filled anti-semantic and anti-white rallies, is apparently a sore subject for Democrats. The left continues to support this racist violence-inciter despite using racism to soak-up votes by pretending to care.
Farrakhan is such a sensitive subject for the liberals. As seen on Fox News’ interview on the subject where Antion Seawrite deflects and talks over any voice of reason. Take a look.
The Atlantic magazine faced backlash Sunday after publishing a piece that attempted to justify why Women’s March co-founder Tamika Mallory has declined to cut ties with anti-Semitic Nation of Islam leader Louis Farrakhan, Fox New Reported.
The piece by Atlantic senior editor Adam Serwer explained that “because of the [Nation of Islam’s] ongoing presence in many poor and working class black communities, time and again Farrakhan is able to threaten the mainstream political ambitions of black public figures who, for good reasons and bad, choose to deal with him.”
“[Many] black people,” Serwer added, “come into contact with the Nation of Islam as a force in impoverished black communities … who have been written off or abandoned by white society.
The national co-chair of the Women’s March, Tamika Mallory, was present at the Nation of Islam’s annual Saviour’s Day event in late February, where Farrakhan railed against Jews for being “the mother and father of apartheid,” declared that “the Jews have control over those agencies of government,” and surmised that Jews have chemically induced homosexuality in black men through marijuana. The Nation continues to produce volumes of propaganda blaming Jews for the world’s ills. After the Anti-Defamation League posted a write-up of the event noting Mallory’s presence, Mallory and her colleagues were accused of dismissing the concerns of critics on social media who felt they were, if not endorsing anti-Semitism, homophobia, and sexism, failing to publicly rebuke it.
“There were people speaking to me as if I was anything other than my mother’s child—it was very vile, the language that was being used, the way I was called an anti-Semite,” Mallory told me. “I think that my value to the work I do is that I can go into many spaces as it relates to dealing with the complexity of the black experience in America. It takes a lot of different types of people to help us with our struggle.”
Then there’s the timing—at a moment of rising anti-Semitism in the United States and abroad, resurgent white nationalism, and anxiety among many liberal Jews about their place in the progressive movement, Mallory’s presence at the NOI event shocked many who identified with the Women’s March…