11 March, 2021

Black Employees: Never Satisfied, But Always Trouble

Posted by Socrates in "civil rights", Affirmative Action, Affirmative Action vs. merit, Africa, black behavior vs. white behavior, Black mentality, Blacks as a failed race, Blacks as child-like, Blacks as worthless, Blacks in America, Celler, Celler Rights Laws, Civil Rights Act of 1964, colonialism in Africa, dispossession & destruction, Diversity, diversity is hate, Socrates at 12:51 pm | Permanent Link

First, here’s a quote: “‘Equality’ is the pursuit of the lowest common denominator, and its pursuit is the destruction of excellence.” — David Lane.

U.S. companies keep trying to make diversity programs work, but “strangely” they never work as planned. Strangely! How odd!

Since circa 1964, White people have bent over backwards to help Black people. But the Blacks are never satisfied. They’re like little kids: always demanding more, more, more. More diversity, more money, more coffee breaks, more of everything.

Here’s a quote from this article, about American companies and their racial diversity attempts: “These companies spend millions on targeted outreach and strategic partnerships, but the results change little from year to year.” You see, Blacks are so darn valuable that they spend millions of dollars trying to recruit them! (Actually, federal law requires them to hire by Affirmative Action: they must hire “X” number of Blacks, Mexicans, women, homosexuals, trannies, midgets and broccoli-eaters — and it’s very hard to find broccoli-eaters, they’re very rare).

“The results change little from year to year”? Gee. Maybe that’s because the companies are dealing with negroes, a failed race! (If you doubt that Blacks are a failed race, look at Africa: it’s an entire continent of losers. In fact, Africa is worse off today than in 1970. Yes, worse off. Most of the Whites have fled Africa and the Blacks are now free to destroy it, and they are, and no one is stopping them; a Black columnist admitted that worse-off situation in print in 2002) [1].



[1] “The tragic fact of business is that ordinary Africans were better off under colonialism.” — Black columnist Walter Williams, January 2002; [Here].

Comments are closed.