I’ve done an interview with Brett Stevens of Amerika.org. Check it out.
In the near future, I might pen another major essay at Amerika on the “mainstreamer” vs. “vanguardist” dynamic that Brett Stevens and Mike Adams have expanded upon in recent months.
Specifically, I want to take a look at the “mainstreamer” vs. “vanguardist” split which plagued the Civil Rights Movement, most famously seen in the clash between Martin Luther King and SCLC and Malcolm X and the Nation of Islam.
Brother Martin, as we will come to know him, was the ultimate “mainstreamer” who wrestled with many of the same strategic and tactical problems (the public relations embarrassment of the black fringe) that we have to deal with today.
There is a story here that hasn’t been told anywhere else: how there was never a “Civil Rights Movement,” but instead a single “black empowerment movement” among African-Americans which had always existed, which still exists to this day, and which was given a “mainstreamer” makeover in the 1940s.
In the wake of MLK, the pioneers of the Civil Rights Movement like Comrade Lovett Fort-Whiteman were forgotten, as were its deep roots in communism.
What is Black Run America (BRA), and how did we get to this stage? Is this part of a larger struggle, like class warfare or post-Cold War re-organizing?
Black Run America (BRA) is the period of American history which we are now living through.
Historians have names for every other distinct period of American history: Colonial America, the American Revolution, the Early National Period, the Antebellum Era, the Civil War, Reconstruction, the Gilded Age, the Wild West, Jim Crow America, the Roaring Twenties, the Great Depression, the Second World War, the Civil Rights Movement, etc.
Most Americans intuitively sense that the 1960s was a watershed decade that represented a historical rupture with the past and was the beginning of a new society that was created in those years and which has been evolving for about fifty years now.
For the longest time, we didn’t have a name for the system of race relations we now live under today, even though we knew the most intricate details of its racial etiquette.
It is Jim Crow in reverse: whereas Jim Crow America and its elaborate system of segregation was the physical incarnation of the doctrine of “white supremacy,” Black Run America (BRA) is America run for the benefit of black people.
This is not to say that black people necessarily control America. Instead, it means that black people are holy beings who are at the top of BRA’s racial pecking order, and that BRA’s rulers see the systematic promotion of black people as the highest moral principle of our society, and will do almost anything to promote black people because of their exalted position in our racial hierarchy.
BRA is now in full blossom all around you: it can be seen in the MLK federal holiday, the relentless promotion of “diversity,” affirmative action, the Obama presidency, every city having a street named after MLK, “civil rights museums” which are like Medieval shrines to the faithful, black fictional images in Hollywood, racial double standards, etc.
Black Run America was formally created in 1965 when Congress passed the Voting Rights Act and the Immigration Act of 1965 at the peak of the “Civil Rights Movement.”
The origins of Black Run America are too complex to briefly describe here. It will suffice to say that conflict among Whites was one of the leading causes.
The Western Allies waged a holy war against Nazi Germany in the name of liberalism. After the war, the West was hoisted on its own petard by the victorious Soviet Union, and forced to live up to its own rhetoric about race and colonialism.
The Soviets correctly saw racial diversity as America’s greatest weakness. The American negro was a potential fifth column in the United States.
The fear among American policymakers that the American negro could be infected with the siren song of communism and that Jim Crow was an albatross for American foreign policy provided the original impetus behind the creation of this system.
Later, BRA came to be seen as a holy moral ideal after it had accumulated its own mythology, even though men like President Kennedy had originally seen the Civil Rights Movement as annoying distraction to their agenda….