A Malicious Duo, Part Two: Two More Laws that Destroyed America's Culture

by VNN Staff

19 March 2005

In March 2005, VNN published an essay titled: "A Malicious Duo: Two Laws that Destroyed America's Culture," covering the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Immigration and Nationality Act Amendments of 1965. This is a companion essay, covering two other destructive laws.

A documentation in two parts

This essay focuses on two important laws that were passed by the United States Congress during the 1960s: the Voting Rights Act of 1965 and the Civil Rights Act of 1968.

While not as harmful to America's White culture as the Civil Rights Act of 1964 or the Immigration Act of 1965, these laws nonetheless caused immeasurable damage to White culture within the United States.

A certain ethnic group, Jews, played a key role in the creation of these two Acts - just as it did in the creation of other laws harmful to the racial interests of White Americans.

We examine the creation of the Voting Rights Act of 1965 first.

Part I: the Voting Rights Act of 1965

The Voting Rights Act of 1965 was designed largely to prevent the Southern states from hindering the Black vote.[1]

The Act came from Senate bill S1564 and was co-sponsored by Senator Michael Mansfield (D-MT; 1903-2001), who introduced it jointly with Senator Everett Dirksen (R-IL; 1896-1969) in the Congress in March 1965.

The co-sponsor of the Voting Rights Act of 1965 in the House of Representatives was Jewish Congressman Emanuel Celler (D-NY; 1888-1981), via his bill HR6400, which he introduced on March 17, 1965. Celler also chaired House subcommittee #5, which considered HR6400.[2]

The Voting Rights Act of 1965 was written mainly by Jewish assistant attorney general Norbert A. Schlei (1929-2003).[3]

The Act (S1564) was signed into law by President Johnson on August 6, 1965.

The Voting Rights Act was an important part of the Black civil-rights movement in America, and Representative Celler and attorney Schlei helped create it.

1. The matter of Black voting in the 1960s-era South had an impact on not just the South but all of America, since Southern politicians went to Washington, D.C., as Congressmen from the various Southern states. The Jews were very aware of that fact, the Whites much less so.

2. Celler mentioned as the sponsor of HR6400: the Lyndon B. Johnson library. The Celler committee shown as considering HR6400: description of court case "U.S. Supreme Court, PERKINS v. MATTHEWS, 400 U.S. 379 (1971)" at FindLaw, on the web.

3. Schlei shown as the main author of the Voting Rights Act of 1965: obituary, Norbert Schlei, Los Angeles Times, April 21, 2003.

Part II: the Civil Rights Act of 1968

The Civil Rights Act of 1968, aka the Fair Housing Act, came from House bill HR2516 and was introduced into Congress by Representative Celler in mid-January 1966. Celler also chaired House subcommittee #5, which considered HR2516 (that subcommittee had jurisdiction over civil-rights bills, giving Celler much leverage in the creation of civil-rights legislation during the 1960s).[1]

The 1968 Act contained an important section that affected all White property owners who rented or sold housing to the public: Title VIII, the Fair Housing Act, outlawed racial or gender discrimination in the renting or selling of homes, apartments, etc. After the Act was passed, Whites could no longer rent or sell a dwelling to whomever they wanted. The law forced racial minorities onto the properties of Whites, whether or not the Whites desired it.

The Senate version of the law was bill S1843 (which was identical to the Senate-adopted amendment #430), introduced by Senator Sam Ervin, Jr. (D-NC;1896-1985) in May 1967.

The 1968 Act was the second major assault on White private property rights in America (the first major assault having come from the Civil Rights Act of 1964).

The Act (HR2516) was signed into law by President Johnson on April 11, 1968.

1. Bill HR2516 as coming from Celler/bill HR2516 as having been considered by Celler's House subcommittee #5: article in periodical, "Fair Housing Legislation: Not an Easy Row To Hoe," by former U.S. Senator Charles McCurdy Mathias, Jr. and Marion Morris; online at Hud User (http://www.huduser.org/)


In conjunction with the other civil-rights laws cited in the first articles, the two Acts in question damaged White America profoundly by forcing it to mix with an alien and hostile population. That was the intent of the men behind the acts. As with the first duo, Jews played the key role in the creation and passage of these laws. On the pretext of "equal rights for minorities," these laws destroyed the White population's most basic right of all: the right to communal protection. Outward appearances notwithstanding, with the passage of the "civil rights" laws of the sixties, America ceased to be a free nation and passed into a Jewish dictatorship.


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