From Truth Revolt, by Mark Tapson
“in order to be equal, in order to be liberated, some white people may have to die.”
Conservative speakers invited to college campuses are being subjected increasingly to violent harassment while being smeared as white supremacists who don’t deserve a forum to spread their hate speech. Meanwhile, Texas A&M boasts a professor who regularly spews anti-white venom and suggests that “some white people might have to die” in order for blacks to finally liberate themselves from “oppression.”
Tommy Curry is a black associate professor of philosophy at Texas A&M whose primary research interests are in… wait for it… Critical Race Theory and Africana Philosophy. His approach is described, in typical academic argle-bargle, thusly: “Curry looks at the work of Derrick Bell and his theory of racial realism as an antidote to the proliferating discourses of racial idealism that continue to uncritically embrace liberalism through the appropriation of European thinkers as the basis of racial reconciliation in the United States.”
In addition to indoctrinating students in “Radical Black Philosophies” (one of his courses), Curry has also taken to YouTube and other media outlets to express his beliefs that whites are irredeemably and intentionally racist, and that black violence is necessary for liberation. In the five-minute radio spot above, for example, Curry complains that blacks aren’t allowed to have a serious political conversation about killing white people as part of a program of “radical self-defense,” and he concludes that “In order to be equal, in order to be liberated, some white people may have to die.” In his largely incomprehensible rant — and you really have to listen to how his uninterrupted rambling increases in breathless intensity — Curry accuses white people of buying “assault weapons” with the expressed intent of defending themselves from “evil black people” and “evil immigrants,” but blacks aren’t allowed to have a similar conservation about defending themselves from police officers and white oppression.
Rod Dreher at The American Conservative wrote about Curry, citing a couple of more examples of his “racist bilge”:
In this interview with a blogcast called Context Of White Supremacy (slogan: “White People Are The Problem”), Curry argues that whites cannot be ignorant of racism (their own or anyone else’s) and that black people who assume that whites are educable on racism are fools. He puts down different black theorists, including Martin Luther King, for actually thinking that white people can be regarded as reasonable. It’s a remarkable thing: a philosophy professor who denies that a people are capable of rational thought because of their race.
In this talk, Curry denounces the “integrationist” model of race relations, and describes the black-white relationship as one of power. “White people don’t want to question their physical life and certainly not their own racial existence,” he says. “Because that means they would have to accept that death could come for them at any moment, the same way non-white people have to accept that. And they don’t want to question their existence, they’re not willing to give up their existence. They’ll hold on to their white life just as much as a [unclear] will hold on to a crack pipe. They are fundamentally addicted to the purity of what they see whiteness to be.”
Dreher noted that the white nationalist spokesman Richard Spencer gave a speech at Texas A&M which “was far, far milder than anything Tommy Curry has said on his internet recordings.” But the school changed the rules about speakers in response to the reviled, controversial Spencer, while the shocking rants of a professor actually employed by the school don’t even raise an objection.
It’s time for such anti-white racists to be exposed and the schools that employ them to be challenged about their purported policy of zero tolerance toward racism and incitement to violence.
Categories: Financial/Societal Collapse and Dependence