6 September, 2016

Affirmative Action Tales, Episode 1

Posted by Socrates in "civil rights", Affirmative Action, Affirmative Action vs. merit, Celler, Celler Rights Laws, Civil Rights Act of 1964, Cultural Marxism, jewed Congress, jewed culture, Jewed workplaces, Socrates at 3:11 pm | Permanent Link

“Hi. I’m a White guy. Well, actually, I was a White guy. Now, I’m a ghost. My health-care provider sent me to a brown-skinned doctor named Gonzales-Hernandez-Rodriguez-Hernandez-Ramirez-Gonzales. He gave me some injections. I didn’t want the injections, but he said they would help my arthritis. He told me not to worry, that everything was going to be fine. Well, I’m not feeling so fine right now. I’m feeling…dead. My doctor killed me, apparently by accident. He was an Affirmative Action “M.D.” who had no business practicing medicine, but I didn’t know that. I know it now.” [1].


[1] America was a merit-based country for nearly 200 years. Hiring by merit is the only proper way to hire. Would you knowingly hire a third-rate plumber when you could hire a first-rate plumber for the same price? No, you wouldn’t, unless you were forced to. Affirmative Action was forced onto America. Under federal law, any company that employs more than 15 people must hire “X” number of Blacks, Mexicans, women, etc. That’s not freedom or justice. That’s Cultural Marxism. Affirmative Action came from a Jew: it came from congressman Emanuel Celler’s Civil Rights Act of 1964 (i.e., from Celler’s House bill H.R. 7152, introduced June 20, 1963)

  • 5 Responses to “Affirmative Action Tales, Episode 1”

    1. Mark Says:

      “America was a merit-based country for nearly 200 years.”

      Not true.

      In the early 19th century, government jobs at the federal level were held at the pleasure of the president — a person could be fired at any time. Under a “spoils system,” jobs were used to support the political parties. This practice changed in slow stages by the Pendleton Civil Service Reform Act of 1883 and subsequent laws.

      Merit-based hiring within state government was worse. For example, during the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, New York State employed the spoils system from 1777 until 1883. This type of system continued to thrive for many years without regard to which party was in power. Thousands of state jobs were given to the party faithful, without consideration of merit or qualifications.

    2. Spahnranch69 Says:

      Most state and federal jobs can and should be eliminated. The cronyism practiced in earlier times when it came to hiring and firing was wrong but it has been replaced by public employee unions, which I believe is worse. Working at the taxpayers’ expense is a privilege, not a right.

      Although the coloreds and mestizos have benefited from AA the group that has profited the most from government enforced tokenism is White, college educated broads. But those career girls need to get back in the kitchen and bedroom where they friggin’ belong.

    3. CW-2 Says:

      A few years back there was a similar case in the jewK. A ‘doctor’ reported in the press as being a German injected an arthritic patient with 10 times the safe dose of morphine. It later was revealed the doctor was not a German but was in fact an African who had briefly practiced in Germany before leaving ‘voluntarily’. The British Medical Council said the ‘doctor’ would be suspended, on full pay of course, while an investigation was conducted. There the story disappeared from view, we can assume Dr Bongo is now killing patients in Canada or Australia.

    4. fd Says:

      As you know, Affirmative Action is a set aside program for non-Whites.

      Black republicans passed forceful civil rights acts of 1866, 1870, 1871, 1875. The Civil Rights Act of 1964 was written before JFK died.

      The Federal government has a long history of ruling in the insolence of power. And that is why we have 1865 To Present. The federals on the Potomac make war and carnage its only means of supporting itself.

      Largest government, tax system, military, law enforcement, prison system in the world. So why do people talk about liberty, freedom and limited government when there is none.

    5. Emily Henderson Says:

      This reminded me of this old story, Ed Kennedy praising a black gynecologist named Patrick Chavis, who maimed two women and killed one. He was an example of the goodness of ‘selecting the black man’ because he was willing to go back to the ghetto to practice medicine.

      He actually had the audacity to call the criticism of him a ‘lynching.’