Friday, April 27, 2007

Hate Crime?


Where Cho was Taught to Hate
By David Duke

Can you kill a White man…Can a nigger killCan you shoot straight andFire for good measureCan you splatter their brains in the streetCan you kill them Nigger– From the poetry of Nikki Giovanni, one of Cho’s teachers at Virginia Tech

The media have been talking incessantly about the motivations of mass murderer Seung Hui Cho at Virginia Tech. But, few in media have dared to speak about what drove this Korean student to the intense hatred that led to the gory deaths of 32 students and faculty. Did race play a part in the worst mass killing in American history?

There is no question that at least part of the motivation of the Korean immigrant came from his alienation of living in a society where he felt he did not fit in. Multiculturalism produced by massive immigration creates incredible amounts of alienation in any society that suffers from it. Alienation increases in both the immigrants and in the indigenous populations as well.
Endemic ethnic conflict is true in Rwanda with its different ethnic tribes periodically committing genocide against each other, or in Palestine with the introduction of great numbers of supremacist Jews into an Arab society, or in the streets of New York or London–or for that matter, in the dormitories, classrooms and hallways of Virginia Tech.

The more multicultural and multiracial a society becomes, every group becomes a minority and loses its sense of belonging. Immigrants themselves generally come from a society where they are part of a fundamental cultural, religious and ethnic majority to nations where they become a minority of race and culture and are usually near the bottom of the social and economic structure.

Ironically, a significant portion of immigrants themselves are escaping from ethnic or religious turmoil in their own nations of origin. For instance, the federal government has just increased immigration quotas for Iraqis to come to the United States. Iraqis are themselves coming to America because of ethnic and religious conflict. One must look not much further than the Kurdish-Arab and the Sunni-Shia conflicts, conflicts that have produced the impetus of immigration from Iraq in the first place. America somehow seeks to alleviate the nefarious effects of ethnic conflicts around the world by sowing the seeds of it here.

Iraq is hardly the only nation where ethnic and religious conflict arises. It is the biggest source of conflict and hatred all over the world. You can see it in the recent ethnically driven riots in Paris and London. And the USA has had more than its share of race riots, anger, racial hatred, and racial violence over the years.

One may plaintively ask, as Rodney King did, “Why can’t we all just get along?” But the fact of life is that in general we simply don’t get along. Because we don’t recognize and honor the differences among peoples, we are doomed to conflict and hate.
Recognition of the reality of deep ethnic differences affords us the opportunity to avoid the horrendous and inevitable societal problems produced by uncontrolled immigration and multiculturalism. We must begin to understand that every nation has a right to preserve its unique ethnic identity, culture, religious expression, art, and tradition. Nations where the people share a common heritage, culture, and tradition find love and brotherhood far more attainable.
Also, the failure to recognize human differences and sovereignty leads to Universalist religions and ideologies such as globalism and interventionism that lessen human diversity and freedom. For such models suggest that the different human races have no unique qualities but are just pieces of plastic to be molded in quest of some political, economic or religious vision. It is the basis for every totalitarian repression and a major justification of war.

Although the multiculturalists preach incessantly about the enrichment and love that will emerge from a multiracial society, in reality ethnic conflict has been a greater source of violence, civil and international war, and hatred than any other single cause on earth. Multiracialism and multiculturalism, despite the media poster depictions of light and dark hands interlocked in friendship and love, generates incredible amounts of alienation, frustration, hatred and yes, violence. Nations composed of people that are similar to each other in culture, religion, shared history, and even in personality and genetic traits, tend to be more stable, more adjusted and comfortable, and less alienated in a nation that better fits their unique character.

Increasing numbers of alienated people are like explosives waiting for someone to light their fuse. Seung Cho’s fuse was lit by minority attitudes that legitimize hatred, even violence against America and ultimately the White people who built it. At Virginia Tech and every other university in the United States there is an incessant mantra complaining of “White privilege” and “White racism.” Check out the blogs and the statements of major organizations on almost any American campus. Any individual fault, shortcoming, or even crime is laid at the doorstep of White people.

As the fine writer Steve Sailor wrote in recounting the words of an anonymous commentator: “I wonder how many times Cho heard the phrase ‘white privilege’ while he was in college?”
In fact, Cho’s presence at Virginia Tech is proof that there is no longer any “White privilege” in America. Cho was an English major at VT and one only has to read his papers to quickly realize that his talents in the English language were appallingly poor. Does anyone not believe that better-qualified European American students would have more competently filled his chair in the English classes he took? In fact, Virginia Tech and all major universities in the United States have programs that blatantly discriminate against European Americans in admissions, graduate programs, and in the hiring of teachers and professors.

Every White college graduate in English knows of the discrimination existing in graduate programs, and once the White student achieves a PhD he faces an uphill battle in finding a professorship. The great majority of universities are seeking to improve their minority teacher ratio. This quest for increased minority faculty will often count for more than the better grades and evaluations of White students and the fact that many of them come from higher-rated academic institutions.

The discrimination against European Americans can even be found in the news coverage of the tragic murders at Virginia Tech. At the present time I am lecturing in Europe, but I can tune in on the American media by way of CNN International. When I heard about the killings I tuned in and watched an hour wrap up of the coverage that evening. Although the overwhelming majority of the slain students and faculty (22 out of 32) were European Americans, a majority of the broadcast centered on an Israeli and an African American victim. The overwhelming majority of the coverage centered a Jewish victim of the shooting, a Holocaust survivor who was touted as a hero for trying to block the door with other students to keep Cho out of his room. CNN showed extensive interviews with his family in Israel. The other victim covered extensively was the lone male African American victim and again heartfelt interviews with his family and friends were aired. On the broadcast no other victim’s family gave any interviews.
Librescu and Clark were mentioned in over 4,000 stories in national and international media listed on Google News. In comparison, Michael Pohl, a European American former member of the VT football and Lacrosse teams, who even after he was mortally wounded courageously fought to block the attacker, received only 540 mentions in a Google News search.

One of Cho’s teachers in the English department at VT is the “celebrated” Nikki Giovanni. The following are words from the poetry of this Black racist, radical feminist, Marxist “poet” at Virginia Tech. Not only is her poetry at the intellectual level of a twelve year old, it is imbued with vicious racial hatred against White people and makes a call for Black people to shed their role of “nigger” and become “real Black men” by… murdering White people. Here is an excerpt from “The True Import of Present Dialog, Black vs. Negro.”
Can you kill a White man…Can a nigger killCan you shoot straight andFire for good measureCan you splatter their brains in the streetCan you kill them Nigger

Here is the entire poem in its original error-filled English and its full-blown hatred:

Can you killCan you kill
Can a nigger kill
Can a nigger kill a honkie
Can a nigger kill the Man
Can you kill niggerHuh?
nigger can youkill
Do you know how to draw blood
Can you poisonCan you stab-a-JewCan you kill huh?
niggerCan you kill
Can you run a protestant down with your‘68 El Dorado(that’s all they’re good for anyway)
Can you kill
Can you piss on a blond head
Can you cut it off
Can you kill
A nigger can die
We ain’t got to prove we can die
We got to prove we can kill
They sent us to killJapan and Africa
We policed europe (sic)
Can you killCan you kill a white man
Can you kill the niggerin you
Can you make your nigger minddie
Can you kill your nigger mind
And free your black hands tostrangle
Can you kill
Can a nigger kill
Can you shoot straight andFire for good measure
Can you splatter their brains in the street
Can you kill them
Can you lure them to bed to kill them
We kill in Viet Namfor them
We kill for UN & NATO & SEATO & US
And everywhere for all alphabet (sic)
butBLACKCan we learn to kill WHITE for BLACK
Learn to kill niggers
Learn to be Black men

After reading this racist call to hate and murder by Cho’s esteemed teacher, Nikki Giovanni, can you guess who was given the honor of delivering the closing remarks at the memorial service on campus for the slain 32 students and faculty? It was, of course, the same person who has advocated “…shoot straight… and splatter their brains in the street.”

I can illustrate the double standard very easily by the media treatment of Professor Giovanni and me. Not only have I never advocated violence or hate against anyone, I have never advocated discrimination against truly better-qualified Black people in jobs or promotions or scholarships or college admissions or any other positions that they have earned by merit.
Yet, because I consistently advocate equal rights for all I am branded as a racist and hater, and the media consistently call my site, , a “hate site.” (Even though I am a former member of the House of Representatives in Louisiana and my site offers well-reasoned, non-violent and thoughtful political and social commentary, it is filtered and blocked by many institutions).

Nikki Giovanni, on the other hand, is effusively praised by the media and even given the honored closing remarks in the campus memorial service although she literally has openly and brutally advocated exactly what Cho actually did.
The national media have not breathed a word about where Cho learned to hate, from the very same teacher and from the very same institution that now buries 32 of its own.