While lecturing at the University of Chicago School of Law, Barack Obama made students read incendiary anti-white materials. Some of which was written by Derrick Bell, the father of “critical race theory.”
Derrick Bell is an adherent of the Frankfurt School, a collection of Marxist academics who invented “critical theory.” The theory says that to get people to accept Marxism you must break down the bonds formed by family, religion, and nationalism. Bell created his own version of the theory called “critical race theory.”
One of the books assigned by Barrack Obama is “Faces at the Bottom of the Well” by Derrick Bell. The book is a non-stop incendiary attack on white people. Bell argues that black people are failures because white people cause them to be. Bell says that for as long as blacks and white share the United States, blacks will always be failures and it will always be white people’s fault.
Slavery is, as an example of what white America has done, a constant reminder of what white America might do.
I want to set forth this proposition, which will be easier to reject than refute: Black people will never gain full equality in this country. Even those herculean efforts we hail as successful will produce no more than temporary “peaks of progress, ” short-lived victories that slide into irrelevance as racial patterns adapt in ways that maintain white dominance. This is a hard-to-acceptfact that all history verifies. We must acknowledge it, not as a sign of submission, but as an act of ultimate defiance.
We identify with and hail as hero the man or woman willing to face even death without flinching. Why? Because, while no one escapes death, those who conquer their dread of it are freed to live more fully. In similar fashion, African Americans must confront and conquer the otherwise deadening reality of our permanent subordinate status.
Kamau Kambon is a follower of “critical race theory.” If someone truly believes this incendiary psychobabble, then the only conclusion they can come to is a genocidal hatred of white people.