kandace

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kandace last won the day on April 10 2007

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About kandace

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    Washington, D.C., USA
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    attorney

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  1. A French citizen was detained for two weeks in a U.S. Department of Homeland Security (DHS) facility after accidentally jogging from Canada into Blaine, Washington. On May 21, Cedella Roman was running along a beach in British Columbia when the tide started to rise, causing her to alter her path. As she turned to head back to visit her mother, who lives in the Canadian province, two U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) agents appeared. “An officer stopped me and started telling me I had crossed the border illegally. I told him I had not done it on purpose and that I didn’t understand what was happening,” Roman told Canada’s CBC News. “I said to myself, 'Well, I may have crossed the border, but they’ll probably only give me a fine, or they’ll tell me to go back to Canada, or they’ll give me a warning.'” Instead, the agents detained her and sent her to the ICE-operated Tacoma Northwest Detention Center, located more than 124 miles south of the U.S.-Canada border. “They put me in the caged vehicles and brought me into their facility. They asked me to remove all my personal belongings with my jewelry,” Roman said. “They searched me everywhere.” Roman told CBC News that she was allowed to contact her mother, Christiane Ferne, from the facility. Ferne promptly traveled to the facility to give Roman’s passport and study permits to employees, who instructed her to show those records to Canadian immigration officials. Roman was released on June 6—two weeks and two days after crossing the border—when immigration officials in both the U.S. and Canada approved her re-entry into the latter country. “It was just unfair that there was nothing, no sign at the border. It’s like a trap...anybody can be caught at the border like this” said Ferne. In 2016, two children playing the newly released Pokémon Go were so immersed in the game that they crossed Canada’s 5,525-mile border with the U.S. The agents who found the children in 2016 were more forgiving than those encountered by Roman, and helped reunite the children with their mother. “Both juveniles were so captivated by their Pokémon Go games that they lost track of where they were,” said Border Patrol Public Affairs Officer Michael Rappold at the time.
  2. I think most of them understand but just don't care. They are in it for a buck and social prestige. See Elaine Chao, wife of Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell.
  3. So true. Welchism, the replacement of engineers and technicians with financiers, has been the downfall of American industry. Reversing this baleful trend will do much more to restore our economy to true helath than asinine, half-baked tariffs.
  4. I bet this woman has been a model citizen, was well behaved in school, is completely "assimilated," to the point of blaming other minorities for the prejudice they face. Yet the racist scum still attack her. Just because she is not Caucasian. This society is deeply sick with the spiritual afflication of Caucasian Supremacy. The cost of cleansing may well be catastrophic.
  5. Minnesota Republican Party Chairwoman Jennifer Carnahan in a Facebook posting Friday claimed that she has been subjected to racist and sexist attacks by party leaders. "Some (sadly) Republican Party leaders/executive committee members around this state have made racist comments about me, and to me — calling me ‘dragon lady, a ch**k, a stupid Asian not even born in America’ and other awful racial slurs,” said Carnahan, who was born in South Korea and raised by adopted parents in Minnesota. She claimed that at a rally for President Donald Trump a man approached her and called her “disgusting,” and she frequently received abusive emails and social media messages. Carnahan, who is the party’s first Asian-American leader, wrote that the attacks are “starting to get to me.” She told the Star Tribune Friday that she was “venting” on her personal Facebook page, and the comments were not directed at members of her own state executive committee. In the interview, she declined to name those who subjected her to the abuse, and was writing to praise her father for teaching her to maintain courtesy and respect for others even when subjected to abuse. ************************************************************************************************************************************* Color me unsympathetic. The GOP has been the party of racist dog-whistling for half a century. Of course, the racist dog whistles were initially mostly aimed at AAs. When 9/11 occurred, the dog whistles were aimed at Muslims as well. Then, after they had their big marches across the country in 2006, Latinos, became subject to the dog whistles. Now, as China and India have arisen as a major economic powerhouses and Caucasians are consumed with envy, East Asians and East Indians have become dog whistle targets. I empathize with the average members of those non-AA groups that have become subject to Caucasian Supremacist attack. I have zero sympathy for the enablers like Ms. Carnahan who have been deaf to the bigotry spewed by her party for decades but now wails when it is aimed at her. Womp Womp
  6. I am going to miss you the most.

    1. kandace

      kandace

      I will really miss you.  :(

       You have been an island of Caucasian sanity in a sea of Caucasian racial delusion.   B)

      However, I think I will migrate to the Reddit page that has been highlighted in one of threads.  EgyptKang and Gonzoliberal are already there.  Do you plan to migrate to Reddit?

  7. The contradiction is telling. I find it fascinating how the topic of names will often pop up when Caucasians discuss African Americans. Its as if AA's names outrank everything else. Homicides, teen pregnancy, out of wedlock births, drug and alcohol use, just plain evilness, a;ll of that is shoved into the background. I think if an AA mass shooter slaughtered dozens of people, even that tragedy would be overlooked in favor of dicussing why so many AAs have "different names."
  8. Powdered wigs have no connection to the enslavement of Europeans. Chemical hair straighteners are inextricably linked to the enslavement and subjugation of Africans.
  9. I wonder if there could have been foul play.
  10. Straight hair was not a sought after fashion in pre-colonial Africa. Africans took efforts to alter, sculpt, and style their hair, but there were no fashions that reflected a loathing of coarse hair per se. Africans historically chemically alter their hair to reflect their subjugation to Caucasian Supremacy.
  11. Interesting that a couple of the women have names that veer into the territory of "ghetto." One wonders how long such names will be named "ghetto" if socially influential women carry them. I have noticed that AA women with "ghetto names" may be so-called ghetto but that are also professionals such as physicians, attorneys, real estate agents, business owners, etc. With AA men however, it seems as if the "ghetto name" is hard to shake and its holders tend to be uniformly "ghetto."
  12. Olga, Petra, and Superman. Those are the keys to the so-called unattractiveness of women of African descent to Caucasian and other non-African men. This will be explained tomorrow.
  13. Yes, both societies had/have political structures, correct?
  14. I posted a political story about Black women's hair, namely, the Louisiana law that circumscribed the public display of their hair. And in early colonial America, the phrase "Christian hair" was commonly used to describe European hair, while Africans' hair was deemed "wooly," sheeplike, and non-human. Hair was a marker os social and political status from our beginnings as a nation. In contemporary South Africa African women's hair is a political issue: In recent years, staff members at the prestigious Pretoria High School for Girls in South Africa’s administrative capital had taken to telling black students to “fix” their hair, according to some current and former pupils. Exactly what “fix” meant depended on who was issuing the order, the young women said: Some were told to use chemical straighteners, while others got a reminder about the school rule limiting cornrows, dreadlocks and braids to a centimeter or less in diameter. To many of them, nothing needed fixing in the first place. Last month, propelled by the long-simmering belief that such criticisms were discriminatory, a group of current students took action. Protests were staged on the leafy, gated campus over the hair fracas and other incidents reported at the school, including teachers allegedly discouraging students from speaking African languages. Images of the demonstrations went viral, sparking fresh concerns over lingering discrimination in South Africa’s classrooms and beyond. As the hashtag #StopRacismAtPretoriaGirlsHigh circulated on social media, reports of a hair crackdown at another school surfaced, this one involving a student in the city of Port Elizabeth who said she was warned she might not be able to sit for exams because of her Afro. Outrage over the Pretoria girls’ claims is part of a broader debate that has gained traction in South Africa in the past year. The staff members’ alleged behavior capped a string of racially charged incidents — including a white woman calling black beachgoers “monkeys” in a Facebook post — that have raised hard questions about the pace of change in race-related policies and attitudes here more than 20 years after apartheid ended. They go around posting signs about the ethos of equality for all the girls at the school, but that is not true,” said one 15-year-old student. “It feels like they don’t want to accept the fact that we’re African.” “It’s degrading,” said a classmate, also 15, noting that the students’ protests were about much more than rules on hair. “If we don’t stick up for ourselves, no one’s going to.” Both students spoke on the condition of anonymity for fear of reprisals from teachers.