23 October, 2021

A White Author On Black Rule in Africa

Posted by Socrates in Africa, African dictators, African National Congress, black behavior, black behavior vs. white behavior, Black IQ, black leaders, black rule, black violence, blacks, Blacks as a failed race, Blacks as worthless, race baloney, Race Denial, racial differences, racial fitness, racial hierarchy, racism accusations, South Africa, Zimbabwe at 10:49 am | Permanent Link

“Turning the Negro loose does not result in “self-government”; it always ends in some sort of black dictatorship, through military or one-party rule, which in turn produces exploitation of the average Negro, and other retrogression, far worse than colonial (White) rule. Your quotation sounds as if it were written by a black gangster aching to get his hands on some loot, meanwhile laughing up his sleeve that his abracadabra should work so well.” — from the book “Race and Reality: a Search For Solutions” by Carleton Putnam (1967) One of Putnam’s earlier books about race (“Race and Reason”) was made part of the high school curricula in Mississippi and Virginia — that would never happen today! (But Marxist and queer books are okay for high schoolers, of course!).

Putnam is exactly right. That has happened all over Africa, mostly notably in Zimbabwe and South Africa. Blacks cannot govern well: a negro becomes president and then in about 3 years the whole country is ruined. In South Africa, President Cyril Ramaphosa, who became president in 2018, is currently engaging in “land reform through expropriation” (that means “stealing land from Whites and giving it to low-IQ Blacks”). In Zimbabwe, the communist president Robert Mugabe (who reigned from 1980 to 2017) terrorized both Whites and Blacks for decades. Mugabe did the same thing: he also stole land from Whites: “Frustrated at the slow rate of (land) redistribution, from 2000 he encouraged black Zimbabweans to violently seize white-owned farms.” — Wikipedia, Oct. 2021.

Let us Whites stop pretending that Blacks can lead. They can’t. They’re not built for leadership roles.

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