The Utah chapter of domestic terror group Black Lives Matter™ chose the 4th of July to pick a fight with White nationalists. They weren’t expecting the NAACP to call them out for it. Not all Black folks think the American flag is “a symbol of hatred and racism.”
NAACP ‘does not agree’
BLM Utah went more than a little too far when they posted July 4th that when “we Black Americans see this flag we know the person flying it is not safe to be around.” They have pre-judged anyone displaying an American flag.
“When we see this flag we know the person flying it is a racist. When we see this flag we know that the person flying it lives in a different America than we do. When we see this flag, we question your intelligence.”
“We know to avoid you,” she continued. “It is a symbol of hatred.” Jeanetta Williams, the president of the NAACP Utah State Conference, blew a whistle and threw a flag on the field. It isn’t all Black activists getting death threats, only the ones who spew Antifa® brand anarchy.
The ones promoting propaganda like only “Black” lives matter. “The NAACP does not agree with that statement and rejects the idea that flying the American flag is a racist message.
The flag stands for all the people who have lived and served to bring about the best of the American Experience, that all people are created equal.” All lives matter, the NAACP declared and BLM activist Lex Scott took offense.
She’s afraid of being hauled off in cuffs for incitement of something or other so she was very careful to only say nice things about her competitors over at the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. They may be Uncle Tom Oreos but they pull in some serious funding.
Equality and justice for all
Over at the NAACP, they believe real “American Patriots have stood for equality and justice for all.” They understand that “the history of our nation is marked with both failures and successes in the treatment of minorities,” but to Williams, “the way forward starts with respect and togetherness for all Americans.”
The established mainstream group feels the flag “represents the highest aspirations expressed from the founding of the Union, through the Emancipation Declaration, the 13th and 14th Amendments to the Constitution, the Enactment of the Civil Rights Act and the Voting Rights Act, to the millions of Americans who support their fellow citizens of all races, national origin, and color.” All lives matter, so there.
Lex Scott almost burst a blood vessel when she heard that but hit her word processor and hammered out a cringingly hostile response to exercise the demon.
“9 years ago I was on Facebook and I was watching people post about police brutality. Often with the caption “SMH.” That’s because Scott can’t line all the letters up to say she’s shaking her head over it. To her, everybody was “typing instead of working.” That’s when she made contact with the local NAACP and ran into Jeanetta Williams.
Scott “went to a few meetings and I did not really feel like I fit there.” Nobody would tell her what the best material is for a wick in the Molotov cocktails. “I have wanted someone to mentor me. Someone to guide me. There is no handbook for civil rights. I wish that there was but there isn’t.”
The last thing Scott wants to see is respected Black leaders saying bad things about Black Lives Matter™ because it hurts the brand image. “This happens frequently,” she writes. People are always trying to stir up trouble between the iconic activist groups. “It is not right and I will not fall for it. The NAACP took the bait. Well I will not.”