Providing Necessary Evil: Jules Manson Calls for Assassination of Obama and His ‘Monkey Children’
Move over Charles. There’s a new psycho in town. Although, there is a striking resemblance.
The author says that he’s a “necessary” evil? He states:
“Succinctly, people like Jules Manson are necessary as a check to existing systems, as examples of contrast to appropriate behavior.”
Nope. There are already so many racist, ignorant people out there. This one isn’t even the pick of the litter. He isn’t even close to being necessary.
That said, he’s here, spewing his hatred. The First Amendment gives him the right to do so. So let’s look at what he’s said:
“Assassinate the f—– n—– and his monkey children.”
I wrote the most vile and hateful words to express my condemnation for him doing this to the American people. It was horrible. I deeply regret it and I’m deeply shamed by it. I cannot express how much I wish I had not done that.
After much consideration, I have decided to throw my hat in the ring for California’s 28th State Senate district for the 2012 elections. I intend on representing the Democratic Party with due dignity, and loyalty for my campaign contributors which will happen to be public-sector labor unions and other collective bargaining institutions that help keep the poor man down and dependent on government.
Yup. That’s the beauty of the First Amendment. The more you exercise it, the more you reveal about yourself. He basically revealed that he’s crazy.
The racist, ignorant crap doesn’t surprise me. I’ve always thought there are still a lot of people who can’t accept that there is a black man in the White House. As a President, he’s encountered things that I believe wouldn’t have happened to a white president. Representative Joe Wilson yells “You Lie!” in the middle of Obama’s State of the Union Address. An Orange County Representative Marilyn Davenport sends an e-mail with an image of Obama superimposed on to a chimpanzee. There are many more examples, but you get the picture.
So nope. We don’t “need” people like Manson. Jules, like Charles (they must be related), is just a piece of crap disguised as a crazy, ignorant human being.
December 22nd, 2011 at 12:17 AM
“I have decided to throw my hat in the ring for California’s 28th State Senate district for the 2012 elections”
I’m not even sure the KKK would contribute to this neanderthal’s campaign.
January 9th, 2012 at 7:20 PM
Pretty sad when a racist can’t get the KKK vote. 🙂
December 22nd, 2011 at 2:33 AM
Oh my my. Yes, the beauty of the First Amendment … and hopefully the beauty of the electorate will shine even brighter.
January 9th, 2012 at 7:21 PM
I’m hoping for some sanity in the electorate.
December 22nd, 2011 at 5:24 AM
I’d vote for a chimp over that hateful man. No party needs him as its spokesperson.
January 9th, 2012 at 7:21 PM
December 22nd, 2011 at 7:30 AM
This is a pretty easy hate-fest — and maybe in the spirit of the season, that’s what we need, a rallying point, something we can all agree is despicable. But then you careen over to the tired trope about racist reaction to Obama, as though to suggest, ever so obliquely, that there’s some kind of connection — and you lose me big time. Come on Spinny. America elected the man. Yes, there are Americans who don’t like black people. Yes, there were Americans who hate Texans and couldn’t stand the thought of a Texan in the White House, and before that, an Arkansas hick. These people and their contempt exist — but we don’t presume to hold up a mirror and scold our culture as a consequence — except, evidently, when Obama’s unpopularity needs an explanation.
And this on behalf of a man whose most solemn, concrete and actually achievable promise as a candidate (I wasn’t actually holding my breath about “hope and change”) was to be America’s first post-racial president — and who has failed to take a single step or even make a single speech to advance anything resembling a “post-racial presidency.” Barack Obama is the post-racial failure, not the American people. And meanwhile, his administration will brazenly play the tired race card, as Eric Holder is doing now, in ways befitting very pre-post-racial America.
It used to be that the left could successfully bludgeon the right with the race card, and get that moral superiority fix it needs in daily doses, but that narrative has broken down badly. The horribly racist Tea Party (“Some of them in Congress right now with this tea party movement would love to see you and me … hanging on a tree,” said Rep. Andre Carson, D-Ind.) turns out to be about 6% African-American, and capable of enthusiastically supporting a black man for president (whom the left reviled mercilessly) — but the Tea Party is *still* irredeemably racist in too many quarters. Meanwhile, Occupy Wall Street is about 1.6% African-American — but did we ever hear a peep about racist Occupy Wall Street? Indeed, even when some of us ventured to note some of the anti-Semitism that had crept into the OWS camp, the left responds with a barrage of righteous indignation — as though characterizing a group based upon the misconduct of a few of its members is simply never ever ever done!
Would that it were so. And if that’s your ultimate holiday message, count me a supporter — but let’s make that work both ways and stop with the easy race-baiting.
December 23rd, 2011 at 9:31 PM
“but let’s make that work both ways and stop with the easy race-baiting.”
Perhaps you might share that philosophy with the dolts who gave this jackwipe airtime on Fox News,
There’s been plenty of race-card playing all around, but I find the argument that a 6% black membership is some kind of proof that there is not a definite pattern of racist rhetoric in the Tea Party as misguided as those who argue that the fact that there were “colored regiments” in the Confederacy means that the south wasn’t fighting tooth and nail to keep them enslaved. The Tea Party has a definite image problem caused by some vocal (and not too technically savvy, judging by the amount of embarrassing leaked e-mails they’ve suffered) bigots…..when you only lukewarmly denounce the bigots, it doesn’t do much to change the perceptions. With OWS, the media is not saying much about it, but the blogosphere certainly is…….Joan Walsh and Greg Greenwald have had some ‘splainin’ to do, and they haven’t done a bang-up job so far.>Perhaps the media will pick up the story now that Herman Cain isn’t front and center with his 9-9-9 problems!
January 9th, 2012 at 7:28 PM
Ah perhaps it was the spirit of the season. 🙂
These people and their contempt exist — but we don’t presume to hold up a mirror and scold our culture as a consequence — except, evidently, when Obama’s unpopularity needs an explanation.
I can sum up his unpopularity in a sentence: “In an effort please everyone, he ended up pleasing no one.” That has nothing to do with his race. I really do believe that there are people who are uncomfortable with him being the President because of his race. More than one would believe. JMHO.
January 25th, 2012 at 8:26 AM
“Except for a few dozen kooks, racism is over and done with. Ain’t no racists anywhere in the Republican Party! It’s the Democrats who are the racists because they play the race card!”
What a steaming pile of bullshit! And I’ve been hearing this line a lot from Republicans lately which suggests it’s one of those “talking points” they all repeat like mantras, which automatically devalues what little value there was in it. Essentially there is now a new Race Card. It’s the “They’re playing the Race Card!” card. Republicans play it every chance they get.
As Bill Maher often says, “Most Republicans aren’t racists, but most racists are Republican.” I’m not saying Republicans are racists, but they sure as hell don’t seem to lose sleep over having even the most bigoted folks in their ranks. I mostly chalk it up to a political strategy. One need only look at how anti-gay politics are used to elect Republicans (even by closeted gay Republicans) to see how comfortable they are with using hate as a political tactic.
Yes, the racism certainly isn’t anywhere near as overt as it used to be, but that’s mostly because it isn’t as politically correct as it used to be. To quote Lee Atwater, architect of the vehemently racist Willie Horton campaign of Bush The 1st’s 1988 campaign…
“You start out in 1954 by saying, “Nigger, nigger, nigger.” By 1968 you can’t say “nigger”—that hurts you. Backfires. So you say stuff like forced busing, states’ rights and all that stuff. You’re getting so abstract now [that] you’re talking about cutting taxes, and all these things you’re talking about are totally economic things and a byproduct of them is [that] blacks get hurt worse than whites. And subconsciously maybe that is part of it…I’m saying that if it is getting that abstract, and that coded, that we are doing away with the racial problem one way or the other. You follow me—because obviously sitting around saying, “We want to cut this,” is much more abstract than even the busing thing, and a hell of a lot more abstract than “Nigger, nigger”
It’s still there, it’s just morphed to become far more subtle, far more deniable. The point is to capitalize on those racist impulses in a way that lets you deny that you’re a racist, even to yourself. Capitalizing on people’s impulses is a key part of marketing. Just watch a few product ads to see how they try to press your buttons. Candidates are sold no different than soap is.
One need only familiarize oneself with the Republican Southern Strategy https://secure.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/wiki/Southern_strategy to realize that the foundation of today’s Republican party lies in racism. That Southern Strategy is still very much in place, it’s morphed into what they call “Southernization” https://secure.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/wiki/Southernization_%28US%29 but it’s still built upon the values of The South. Racism is far less of a priority and is far more subtle, but it’s still part of the overall package deal.
And this on behalf of a man (Obama) whose most solemn, concrete and actually achievable promise as a candidate (I wasn’t actually holding my breath about “hope and change”) was to be America’s first post-racial president — and who has failed to take a single step or even make a single speech to advance anything resembling a “post-racial presidency.” Barack Obama is the post-racial failure, not the American people.
So, you were smart enough to realize the empty/naive promises of “Hope & Change” and policies he campaigned on, but you thought Obama was going to end racism in America? How selective your cynicism is! Seriously, how stupid do you think we are?
Anybody who believed any President could end racism with a few speeches or some undefined behaviour is a complete idiot. No, this is a completely disingenuous move designed to direct attention away from the racist components of anti-Obama sentiment and redirect blame toward Obama because he “failed” at being “post-racial”. Blame the victim. Blame Obama for somebody else’s racism. Nice move.
The reality is that Obama IS the first post-racial President by nothing more than being who he is; 50% black, 50% white. He is not a majority of any race. As such, he is literally post-racial. If he were to babble constantly about race, he’d be accused of playing the Race Card. Instead, he generally prefers just to BE post-racial, to go on as if it really doesn’t matter.
It’s the American people who are still stuck on race. Everyone sees him as black and responds accordingly, both pro & con. It’s not his fault, it’s the American people’s fault for being unable to get past it, even after electing him.
I didn’t want to post this, (I let it sit for weeks) but I just had to get it off my chest. (and off my hard drive)
December 22nd, 2011 at 9:27 AM
I don’t think his schtick is very relevant anymore. It doesn’t play like it once did – at least not enough to get him elected to any office.
I don’t think Obama’s race is a big deal to most Americans, and perhaps not because they’re tolerant folks, but because they knew the day was coming; they’re in acceptance mode.
January 9th, 2012 at 7:49 PM
I’d like to think we’ve reached that point. I don’t think we’re there yet though.
December 22nd, 2011 at 1:51 PM
Monkey children??? I know I don’t watch any cable news, but how could I have possibly missed that Obama impregnated a monkey?
January 9th, 2012 at 7:50 PM
Heh. You crack me up Sedate.
December 25th, 2011 at 11:53 AM
Merry Christmas, Spinny! 🙂
And to your moonbat followers: May you all have a…well…emotionless, non-denominational winter day of non-specific observation. Or something. :p
January 9th, 2012 at 7:29 PM
A belated Merry Christmas, Crush.
Nice greeting…I wouldn’t have expected anything less from my favorite fascist bastard. 😉
December 31st, 2011 at 8:25 PM
Happy New Year to you Spinny! And a belated Merry Christmas to yah!
January 9th, 2012 at 7:32 PM
Aw Happy New Year Kini! Hope your Christmas and New Years was fun on the Big Island! 🙂
January 3rd, 2012 at 8:06 PM
Wow. Sometimes humanity is awful.
January 9th, 2012 at 7:33 PM
Yeah. I don’t know if it’s just me, but I think it’s getting worse.
Thanks for reading and commenting! 🙂
January 10th, 2012 at 1:15 PM