Michelle Obama turns to race-baiting; tells NAACP “Tea Party members are racists who are trying to turn back progress”…

You can see how it’s going to go now, in the run up to the November elections. 

The Tea Party will be termed “racist” and the Tea Party hierarchy will be put on the defensive by the liberal media and race-baiting organizations such as the NAACP who will repeatedly — ad nauseum — call on the Tea Party to “repudiate racist elements” in the movement. 

This is the tactic they’ve decided to use in order to brand the Tea Party movement and its limited government ideals as “racist.”  Of course, it is in complete denial of the fact that the Tea Party movement and its limited government ideals are in no small part being led and/or supported by conservative black patriots such as author and publisher William Owens, singer Lloyd Marcus, Kevin Jackson of The Black Sphere, Congressional candidate Allen West and numerous others.

But truth and reality have no hold on liberals.  They know they’re losing the battle for the minds of Americans — Democrat and Republican alike — to plain old common sense.  And therefore out of desperation they have to portray the Tea Party limited government ideal as a racist ideal, and the movement itself as being beset with racists.   

When the NAACP comes out and seriously condemns SEIU anti-white racism and Black Panther anti-white racism, then maybe I’ll listen to what they have to say.  Meanwhile, they, and Michelle O., can take their race-baiting act somewhere else.  It won’t fly here.  

— Spencer

Michelle Obama turns to race-baiting; tells NAACP “Tea Party members are racist and trying to turn back progress”…


First Lady Michelle Obama brought renewed energy to the NAACP today, delivering the keynote speech at the annual convention one day before the nation’s largest civil rights group is expected to condemn what it calls racist elements in the Tea Party movement.

The nation’s largest and oldest civil rights organization will vote on the resolution Tuesday during its annual convention in Kansas City, Mo. In addition to jobs and the economy, anti-Tea Party activism has been a large focus of the gathering, a charge that conservative leaders say is driven solely by a political agenda.

In her speech, the first lady focused on the issue of childhood obesity and her “Let’s Move” initiative, but outside of her remarks, anti-Tea Party activism has been a key focus of the gathering, which conservative leaders say is driven solely by a political agenda.

Tea Party members have used “racial epithets,” have verbally abused black members of Congress and threatened them, and protestors have engaged in “explicitly racist behavior” and “displayed signs and posters intended to degrade people of color generally and President Barack Obama specifically,” according to the proposed resolution.

“We’re deeply concerned about elements that are trying to move the country back, trying to reverse progress that we’ve made,” NAACP spokeswoman Leila McDowell told ABC News. “We are asking that the law-abiding members of the Tea Party repudiate those racist elements, that they recognize the historic and present racist elements that are within the Tea Party movement.”

The National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, in coordination with 170 other groups, including labor unions, is planning a protest march in Washington, D.C., Oct. 10 as the next step in building momentum against the Tea Party.

The “One Nation” march is designed as an antithesis to the Tea Party, and it’s about “pulling America together and back to work,” McDowell said.

Supporters of the Tea Party movement have frequently faced charges of racism.

The most notable case is that of Kentucky  GOP Senate hopeful Rand Paul , who came under fire in May for criticizing the 1964 Civil Rights Act. Paul said he supports the act and opposes discrimination, but added that the government doesn’t have a right to tell private restaurant owners who they can and cannot serve.

“If we want to harbor in on private businesses and their policies, then you have to have the discussion about, ‘Do you want to abridge the First Amendment as well,'” Paul said on MSNBC’s  Rachel Maddow show. “If you decide that restaurants are publicly owned and not privately owned, then do you say that you should have the right to bring your gun into the restaurant, even though the owner of the restaurant says, well, no, we don’t want to have guns in here.”

In March, Tea Party protesters opposing the health care bill were alleged to have shouted racial slurs at black House members in the halls of Congress, a charge that Tea Party supporters say has not been proven. Liberal blogs have also seized on signs that have appeared in Tea Party protests, comparing President Obama to a monkey.

Tea Party leaders say the charges are misguided and are being fertilized by the left for the sole purpose of gaining political ground.

 The Rev. C.L. Bryant, a former president of NAACP’s Garland, Texas, chapter who is now a leading Tea Party activist said the idea that the Tea Party is racist or is trying to instigate a racist climate is “simply a lie.”

 “I have seen posters … where every president from Reagan to Obama has been called a fascist,” Bryant, who serves as a contributor to FreedomWorks, which organizes Tea Party groups, told ABC News. “Why is it that just because we have a black president, we are hyper-sensitive to posters at rallies?”

The NAACP wants to “create a climate where they can say that those on the right are in fact racist and those on the left are their saviors,” he added. “This is very much what the liberal agenda is about.”

Dale Robertson , a Tea Party activist who runs TeaParty.org and has himself been at the center of a race-related controversy, said the NAACP is merely pandering to the Democratic party.

 “I find that the NAACP should be standing against the new Black Panther and their stance and yet instead of doing the right thing, they’re doing the wrong thing by attacking people who feel government should be held accountable,” Robertson said.


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