Racial division

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Racial segregation in San Quentin prison - Louis Theroux - Behind Bars - BBC


Contains some strong language. Louis Theroux talks to inmates about the racial segregation in their prison. Strong themes. Great video from BBC show Louis Theroux - Behind Bars. See more fascinating clips in our Louis Theroux playlist: 🤍 More from the BBC Worldwide: 🤍 This is a channel from BBC Studios who help fund new BBC programmes. Service information and feedback: 🤍

How One Street Symbolizes America's Racial Divide | NowThis


The country's having a heart attack right now' — residents of this segregated city are protesting to dissolve America's racial divide. » Subscribe to NowThis: 🤍 Race relations issues and racism are still alive and well in the United States. They're symbolized by The Demlar Divide in St. Louis which splits the city into Black (African American) and White. The Delmar Divide results in racial inequality. People in St. Louis protest with the March of Delmar, down Delmar Boulevard to call out systemic racism and police brutality. Black Lives Matter takes a stand for Anthony Lamar Smith. The racial divide, and literal racial segregation in America will not go away if we don't address it. #BlackLivesMatter #Racism #PoliceBrutality #Race Connect with NowThis » Like us on Facebook: 🤍 » Tweet us on Twitter: 🤍 » Follow us on Instagram: 🤍 » Find us on Snapchat: 🤍 NowThis is your premier news outlet providing you with all the videos you need to stay up to date on all the latest in trending news. From entertainment to politics, to viral videos and breaking news stories, we’re delivering all you need to know straight to your social feeds. We live where you live. 🤍 🤍nowthisnews

Racial Segregation and Concentrated Poverty: The History of Housing in Black America


On Jan. 26, 2021, President Joe Biden signed four executive orders designed to address racial equity in the United States. With one particular action Biden hopes to right the historical wrongs Black folks have faced when it comes to housing and homeownership in this country. Per a White House statement, “He will direct the Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) to take steps necessary to redress racially discriminatory federal housing policies that have contributed to wealth inequality for generations.” And that’s why the story of what housing and other living conditions look like for many Black Americans is pretty bleak. It’s by design. READ MORE: 🤍

American segregation, mapped at day and night


We work in diverse places. We live in segregated ones. Check out this interactive map that Alvin built, to see these effects for yourself: 🤍 Correction: At 3:37, we mislabeled a map "Charlotte," but it is actually the Charleston metropolitan area. Subscribe to our channel! 🤍 America policies engineered our segregated homes. But the workplace? That had the chance of being a place where we interact with people of other races — and form meaningful relationships. These maps show that this hasn't exactly happened. In fact, the most personal parts of our lives is still very segregated. Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out 🤍. Watch our full video catalog: 🤍 Follow Vox on Facebook: 🤍 Or Twitter: 🤍

Racism in America Small Town 1950s Case Study Documentary Film


Racism in the United States has been a major issue since the colonial era and the slave era. Legally sanctioned racism imposed a heavy burden on Native Americans, African Americans, Asian Americans, and Latin Americans. European Americans (particularly Anglo Americans) were privileged by law in matters of literacy, immigration, voting rights, citizenship, land acquisition, and criminal procedure over periods of time extending from the 17th century to the 1960s. Many non-Protestant European immigrant groups, particularly American Jews, Irish Americans, Italian Americans, as well as other immigrants from elsewhere, suffered xenophobic exclusion and other forms of discrimination in American society. Major racially structured institutions included slavery, Indian Wars, Native American reservations, segregation, residential schools (for Native Americans), and internment camps. Formal racial discrimination was largely banned in the mid-20th century, and came to be perceived as socially unacceptable and/or morally repugnant as well, yet racial politics remain a major phenomenon. Historical racism continues to be reflected in socio-economic inequality. Racial stratification continues to occur in employment, housing, education, lending, and government. The 20th century saw a hardening of institutionalized racism and legal discrimination against citizens of African descent in the United States. Although technically able to vote, poll taxes, acts of terror (often perpetuated by groups such as the Ku Klux Klan, founded in the Reconstruction South), and discriminatory laws such as grandfather clauses kept black Americans disenfranchised particularly in the South but also nationwide following the Hayes election at the end of the Reconstruction era in 1877. In response to de jure racism, protest and lobbyist groups emerged, most notably, the NAACP (National Association for the Advancement of Colored People) in 1909. This time period is sometimes referred to as the nadir of American race relations because racism in the United States was worse during this time than at any period before or since. Segregation, racial discrimination, and expressions of white supremacy all increased. So did anti-black violence, including lynchings and race riots. In addition, racism which had been viewed primarily as a problem in the Southern states, burst onto the national consciousness following the Great Migration, the relocation of millions of African Americans from their roots in the Southern states to the industrial centers of the North after World War I, particularly in cities such as Boston, Chicago, and New York (Harlem). In northern cities, racial tensions exploded, most violently in Chicago, and lynchingsmob-directed hangings, usually racially motivated—increased dramatically in the 1920s. As a member of the Princeton chapter of the NAACP, Albert Einstein corresponded with W. E. B. Du Bois, and in 1946 Einstein called racism America's "worst disease." The Jim Crow Laws were state and local laws enacted in the Southern and border states of the United States and enforced between 1876 and 1965. They mandated "separate but equal" status for black Americans. In reality, this led to treatment and accommodations that were almost always inferior to those provided to white Americans. The most important laws required that public schools, public places and public transportation, like trains and buses, have separate facilities for whites and blacks. (These Jim Crow Laws were separate from the 1800-66 Black Codes, which had restricted the civil rights and civil liberties of African Americans.) State-sponsored school segregation was declared unconstitutional by the Supreme Court of the United States in 1954 in Brown v. Board of Education. Generally, the remaining Jim Crow laws were overruled by the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Voting Rights Act; none were in effect at the end of the 1960s. Segregation continued even after the demise of the Jim Crow laws. Data on house prices and attitudes toward integration from suggest that in the mid-20th century, segregation was a product of collective actions taken by whites to exclude blacks from their neighborhoods. Segregation also took the form of redlining, the practice of denying or increasing the cost of services, such as banking, insurance, access to jobs, access to health care, or even supermarkets to residents in certain, often racially determined, areas. Although in the United States informal discrimination and segregation have always existed, the practice called "redlining" began with the National Housing Act of 1934, which established the Federal Housing Administration (FHA).

Systemic Racism Explained


Systemic racism affects every area of life in the US. From incarceration rates to predatory loans, and trying to solve these problems requires changes in major parts of our system. Here's a closer look at what systemic racism is, and how we can solve it. Sources: An overview of funding of public schools 🤍 Minorities who “whiten” job resumes get more interviews (Harvard Study) 🤍 Bureau of Labor Statistics (Unemployment rates by race and age) 🤍 Whites have a huge wealth gap over blacks (but don’t know it) 🤍 The Effects of 1930s Redlining Maps 🤍 The Color of Money: how mortgage lending practices discriminate against blacks. (1989 Pulitzer Prize investigative Reporting) 🤍 Additional Viewer Resources: Public School Funding in the US 🤍 Redlining 🤍 Institutional Racism 🤍 - act.tv is a progressive media company specializing in next generation live streaming and digital strategy. Our YouTube channel focuses on animated explainers, livestreams from protests around the country, and original political commentary. Main site: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍

Why South Africa is still so segregated


How centuries of division built one of the most unequal countries on earth. Subscribe to our channel and turn on notifications (🔔) 🤍 For decades, South Africa was under apartheid: a series of laws that divided people by race. Then, in the 1990s, those laws were dismantled. But many of the barriers they created continue to divide South Africans by skin color - which in turn determines their quality of life, access to jobs, and wealth. Racial division was built into the fabric of cities throughout South Africa, and it still hasn't been uprooted. That's partly because, while apartheid was the culmination of South Africa's racial divisions, it wasn't the beginning of them. That story starts closer to the 1800s, when the British built a network of railroads that transformed the region's economy into one that excluded most Black people and then made that exclusion the law. Sources and further reading: If you want to learn more about the railroads and how they impacted Cape Colony’s economy, check out this paper by Johan Fourie and Alonso Herranz Loncan: 🤍 To understand segregation in South Africa’s major urban centers, take a look at this paper about segregation and inequality: 🤍 For more information on post-Apartheid cities, you can read this paper by Edgar Pieterse (who we feature in the video): 🤍 To explore the history and legacy of District Six, visit the District Six Museum website: 🤍 Thanks for watching and let us know what you think in the comments! Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out 🤍​. Watch our full video catalog: 🤍 Follow Vox on Facebook: 🤍 Or Twitter: 🤍 Subscribe to our channel! 🤍

Why are schools in the U.S. still racially segregated?


Schools in the United States are racially segregated in practice despite more than 65 years of legal precedent outlawing segregation through policy. The causes for school segregation have evolved, but the problem remains. The University of Kansas' research investigates different geographic contexts to understand why. Their goal is to determine policy solutions in the United States that will end the practice of providing separate and unequal education to children from different racial and ethnic backgrounds. ━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━ Additional Information ──────────────────────────── 🤍 🤍 🤍 ━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━ Social Media ──────────────────────────── 🤍 ━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━ Science Animated ──────────────────────────── 🤍 🤍 🤍 ━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━ #SchoolSegregation #RacialSegregation #RacialDiversity ━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━

Wealth: America's other racial divide


Amid spiking racial tensions, CNNMoney uncovers one of the major divisions between blacks and whites in America: wealth.?

Jim Crow Laws and Racial Segregation in America | The Civil Rights Movement


Although slavery had ended, this did not mean that black Americans were entirely free. The Supreme Court's decision in the Plessy v. Ferguson case legally allowed "separate but equal" practices. But African Americans were anything but treated equally in the Jim Crow South. Visit our Civil Rights Virtual Field Trip: 🤍 The Latest From GPB Education: 🤍 Give us a follow! Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 YouTube: 🤍

Experiencing Racism in Segregated Mississippi in the 1960s | Iowans Return to Freedom Summer


In the early 1960s, black citizens of Mississippi continued to experience severe discrimination in the segregated South. In this video segment from Iowans Return to Freedom Summer, a Freedom School participant recalls what it was like to grow up in racially segregated Mississippi in the 1960s. Classroom resources available on PBS LearningMedia: 🤍 The full documentary is available for viewing online at IPTV.org: 🤍 The Iowans Return to Freedom Summer documentary was produced by Keeping History Alive Foundation. 🤍 Educational resources published by Iowa Public Television. Video excerpts provided courtesy of Keeping History Alive Foundation.

RACIAL GANGS IN PRISON: You Don't Have A Choice But To Join A Gang When You Go To Jail | Wes Watson


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What Is Racial Segregation: Racial Segregation Meaning Explained


Racial segregation means creating a division between people because of their races. It includes restricting certain people of particular color from living in a specific colony or studying at a specific school and also depriving them of certain facilities because of their race or alleged race. #racialsegregation #races #explified Subscribe to Explified for more such content!

Malcolm X, 1964 - capitalism - lack of jobs creates racial division


Malcolm X speaking on capitalism and its effects on racial division

Brownstone Brooklyn's Racial Divide: Why Are the Schools So Segregated?


Will moving the lines on a map integrate Brooklyn's public schools? What if instead of redrawing catchment areas, poor parents were given the same choices middle-class families take for granted? P.S. 8 in Brooklyn Heights is one of New York City's most sought after public elementary schools. It’s surrounded by luxury condominiums and nineteenth-century town houses. Young families pay top dollar to move into the zone with the goal of laying claim to one of P.S. 8’s coveted kindergarten spots. Three quarters of a mile from P.S. 8 is another public elementary school called P.S. 307. It serves a tiny section of Brooklyn that on a map looks like it was carved out of the area assigned to P.S. 8. And the zone is fully occupied by the Farragut Houses, which is a large public housing project. As a result, demographically these two schools just a short distance apart look nothing alike: Ninety-percent of the students at PS 307 come from economically disadvantaged homes, as compared to 16 percent at P.S.8, and 95 percent of P.S. 307 students are minorities, while at P.S. 8 the figure is 40 percent. And there’s nothing unusual about this particular district; race and class divisions exist in public school systems all over America. Sixty-two years after the Supreme Court ruled against separate but equal, school lines are drawn in a way that keeps kids who are rich and poor—black and white—apart. Now, in this particular district in Brooklyn, with P.S. 8 experiencing severe overcrowding, the community is making a serious attempt to bring more integration. In early January, a local board that represents the district voted 6 to 3 to redraw the boundary between P.S. 8 and P.S. 307. In theory, this will mean hundreds of white affluent families will start sending their kids to a school that’s currently predominantly poor and minority. But will parents go along with the plan? "In general, the lesson of integration over the past 30 or 40 years has been don't just compulsorily reassign families and expect integration to occur," says Richard Kahlenberg, a senior fellow at the left-leaning Century Foundation who is considered "the intellectual father" of the movement to integrate schools. "Upper middle class families have options," he says. "They can move to a different district. They can send their kids to private school." Wendy Lecker—a senior attorney at the Education Law Center, who's part of an informal working group to bring more diversity to New York City schools—is more sanguine. "Many parents don't themselves have experience with integrated education," she says, "and I have a little more faith in parents that...when they understand the benefits of being in a diverse school district they will choose to participate in the public school system." Meanwhile, walking distance from P.S. 8 and P.S. 307 there are three charters with diversity as part of their core mission. They're taking a different approach to integration—within the very same district. Charters are public schools that are free from many of the bureaucratic rules that govern traditional public schools, and they aren't strictly tied to a particular neighborhood, so kids from anywhere in the city can apply for a slot. The newest of the bunch is the International Charter School of New York. "We have everyone from parents who work on Wall Street to families who live in transitional housing," says Matthew Levey, the school's executive director and founder. "Diversity is something that everyone should value," says Levey, "but if you force [parents] to value it then they don't." Today most charter schools in the U.S. aren’t diverse at all, but Kahlenberg believes that if parents had more choices many would recognize the immense benefits and opt to send their kids to integrated schools. "I'm excited about the possibility of charter schools, empowering teachers and integrating students," he says. Written, shot, edited, and narrated by Jim Epstein. Production help from Alexis Garcia, Todd Krainin, and Izzy Skenazy. About 11 minutes. Music "Animalie" by Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 🤍 "After the Week I've Had" by Dexter Britain Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 🤍dexterbritain.co.uk Go to 🤍 for downloadable versions and subscribe to Reason TV's YouTube Channel to receive automatic notifications when new stories go live.

Are reparations a solution to the racial divide in America?


Turning Point USA founder Charlie Kirk discusses the racial divide in America. FOX News Channel (FNC) is a 24-hour all-encompassing news service dedicated to delivering breaking news as well as political and business news. The number one network in cable, FNC has been the most watched television news channel for more than 16 years and according to a Suffolk University/USA Today poll, is the most trusted television news source in the country. Owned by 21st Century Fox, FNC is available in more than 90 million homes and dominates the cable news landscape, routinely notching the top ten programs in the genre. Subscribe to Fox News! 🤍 Watch more Fox News Video: 🤍 Watch Fox News Channel Live: 🤍 Watch full episodes of your favorite shows The Five: 🤍 Special Report with Bret Baier: 🤍 The Story with Martha Maccallum: 🤍 Tucker Carlson Tonight: 🤍 Hannity: 🤍 The Ingraham Angle: 🤍 Fox News 🤍 Night: 🤍 Follow Fox News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow Fox News on Twitter: 🤍 Follow Fox News on Instagram: 🤍

The Power of Empathy When Discussing Racial Divide | Tomiqua Perry | TEDxGainesville


Tomiqua discusses the healing energy that emerged from the peaceful racial justice protests in 2020. Tomiqua Perry is an advocate for the artist and entrepreneur, as well as one herself. Her passions are poetry and visual art, written and verbal expression are her primary creative outlets. She has spent many years helping others bring their vision to light and takes pride in her ability to connect people with the resources they need to succeed. In recent years she has worked within the nonprofit sector during election season, during which time she learned of a void that needs to be filled by allowing people to have open and honest discussions about cultural differences that have created a serious divide over time. This realization led to the creation of I Am Miq!, a brand housing three communication platforms. Curating opportunities for people to share and learn from others' experiences regarding racial tensions, bigotry, white supremacy, police brutality, sexism and many other issues that cause divide amongst the human race has been her most gratifying and fulfilling work thus far. Tomiqua is an advocate for the artist and entrepreneur, as well as one herself. Her passions are poetry and visual art, written and verbal expression are her primary creative outlets. She has spent many years helping others bring their vision to light and takes pride in her ability to connect people with the resources they need to succeed. In recent years she has worked within the nonprofit sector during election season, during which time she learned of a void that needs to be filled by allowing people to have open and honest discussions about cultural differences that have created a serious divide over time. This realization led to the creation of I Am Miq!, a brand housing three communication platforms. Curating opportunities for people to share and learn from others' experiences regarding racial tensions, bigotry, white supremacy, police brutality, sexism and many other issues that cause divide amongst the human race has been her most gratifying and fulfilling work thus far. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍

Christianity and Racial Division - Derek Hicks


Jamie Dew sits down with Derek Hicks to talk about the church's role in racial division.

Racial segregation in American schools. Return to the 1960s


Sixty years on from a landmark ruling ending segregation, the truth in some of the deep south is that it is back - as Kylie Morris discovers. .Sign up for Snowmail, your daily preview of what is on Channel 4 News, sent straight to your inbox, here: 🤍 Missed Channel 4 News? Catch up on the last seven days here: 🤍 Channel 4 News weather forecast, with Liam Dutton: 🤍 All the latest blog posts from the Channel 4 News on-screen talent: 🤍

The Media is Deliberately Causing Racial Division


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Leftist Wants Racial Division


More proof that the left is the side pushing for racial division. When asked "who will you support for President in 2020?" this self proclaimed liberal goes on a diatribe advocating for a violent overthrow of the "white man controlled U.S. government". Shockingly this liberal then proclaims that segregation under the new terminology of "separatism" should return to America for the betterment of the black community.

The Voice would enshrine racial division in our constitution | Alan Jones


‘If you argue that there is no moral or ethical base to divide us by race and that nothing would make constitutionally enshrined racial division acceptable, then you’re called a racist.’ Alan Jones slams Labor’s proposed Indigenous Voice to Parliament. Watch ‘Alan Jones’ 8pm Monday to Thursday on ADH TV: 🤍 📖 Read more from ADH TV here: 🤍 💬 Join in the conversation in the comments. 👍 Like this video if you enjoyed it and want to see more, it really helps us out 🔔 Subscribe to our channel and click the bell to watch our videos first ⏲️ Missed this episode live? Subscribe to ADH TV to be up to date with all our events: 🤍 🎤 Have your say and contact Alan Jones on alanjones🤍adh.tv Australia's Leading Voice. News and analysis from experienced broadcasters with insightful interviews. Join the debate on the future direction of the country. Check out ADH TV at - 🤍 Subscribe to the ADH TV mailing list- 🤍 Join ADH TV as a member for free at - 🤍 Follow ADH TV on Socials Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Spotify: 🤍

Racial Segregation in California Prisons


🧿 In this video I share with you my thoughts on racial division within the California prison system.. You know what it is! STAY TF OUTTA TROUBLE 👊 Send your questions: 👇👇👇👇👇 ✔️Email: ron.realtalk🤍gmail.com ✔️Instagram: 🤍 ✔️Facebook: 🤍 ✔️Twitter: 🤍 🔻🔻🔻🔻🔻🔻 SUPPORT THE CHANNEL ✅CASH APP: $30tolife ✅🤍 #prisonchannel #californiaprison #30tolife #prisonstory #california #lifeinprison

Lee Wesley on overcoming racial division


Lee Wesley talks about the need to bridge the racial divide in Baton Rouge. Wesley is pastor of Community Bible Fellowship in Baton Rouge.

'It's out-and-out racial segregation' | Mercy Muroki on racial segregation in US schools


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Ex-Policeman, "The push to cause Racial Division comes from Left." #WalkAway


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The media is pushing racial division - Real America Interview with Dan Ball



The Future of Racial Division Under Biden | Joseph (Jake) Klein


Joe Biden began his presidency with a bold call for unity. Unfortunately, President Biden’s actions have in no way matched his rhetoric; he’s not just avoiding doing what’s necessary to bring about unity, he’s actively instituting policies to destroy the very possibility of it. Source on Trump's Executive Order: 🤍 Source on Biden's repeal of it (Section 10): 🤍 Source on Kristen Clarke's Comments: 🤍 Source on Biden's Speech on Racial Equity in Government: 🤍 Source on Kamala Harris's Statement on Equity: 🤍 Website: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Parler: 🤍 LBRY/Odysee: 🤍

How was apartheid different from other systems of racial division?


Newell Stultz, Brown University. More videos with Stultz: 🤍 This video is part of the following Choices Program curriculum unit: Freedom in Our Lifetime: South Africa’s Struggle - 🤍 Perspectives from history. Choices for today. 🤍 History and Current Issues curriculum for secondary schools and introductory college courses.

The Real USA - Racial segregation in the schools


Although de-jure racial segregation in schools officially ended 60 years ago, the reality is that the student bodies of many schools are almost entirely of one race. And the problem is getting worse. Allice Olstein reports from Dunbar High School in Washington. teleSUR 🤍

Racial Segregation in America. - ISOAPPLE Media Class


ISOAPPLE Media Class Project 2016 Racial Segregation in America by Jully Lee Also watch "Desegregation Movement in America from 1955 to 1964" media presentation 🤍

Racial Division - Hegelian Dialectic


Walter Veith - 212 Hidden Agendas Lecture - Amazing Discoveries Fair Use

MUST WATCH!! This Is Why We Have Racial Division!


'The Washington Post' called on white people to feel "shame" and form "White Accountability Groups" They should be ashamed to divide us up like this... It's all about looking at other fellow Americans through a color lens.... THAT DID NOT AGE WELL! CNN's Anna Navarro Praised Dr. Fauci in February of this year... The things she said just does not add up to today... 🤍 WATCH How the Media Praised Biden Before Big Meeting The Praise for Biden from the Liberal Media has become, at point, RIDICULOUS! Biden can not do no wrong in there eyes.... And when he does, it's ignored by them, anyways.... It's really sad! 🤍 CNN Host Surprised by the Guest Response Every once in a while a CNN contributor that is Anti-Trump throws a screw ball into the mix.... 🤍

Segregation in Schools


For education purposes.

Amplify Curriculum Pushing Activism & Racial Division


Video from Amplify 7th Grade B Sub-unit1 "Sucker". "Meet the Illustrator" video. All of the content falls under the Fair Use Law and is for the sole purpose of alerting parents of the dangers available to children in public and government curriculum. Amplify TEKS aligned version was purchased by the TEA under the supervision of the Texas Commissioner of Education, Mike Morath.

Washington Post promoting 'racial division' after endorsing white accountability groups


The Washington Post is promoting "Maoist self-criticism" by advocating for so-called white accountability groups in the name of anti-racism, according to Sky News host James Morrow. The media outlet released a video last week titled What is "White Racial Identity and Why Is It Important?” as part of its “The New Normal” series. In it white people were encouraged to feel "deep shame" for the crimes of their ancestors and set up groups to discuss their privilege. "This feels a bit more Maoist self-criticism than anything designed to advance the cause of racial harmony in America," Mr Morrow said.

Why acknowledgement of country creates racial division and why Australia only has one true flag


I consider that ‘acknowledgement of country’ perpetuates racial division in Australia. Like many non-indigenous Australians, I consider this country belongs to me as much it does belong to any other Australian, indigenous or otherwise. From this point forward, I will refuse to acknowledge country in the Senate. I do not accept that acknowledgement of country is any sort of indigenous Australian tradition, given that at most it has only been in use for the past 25 years (and in Parliament only 12 years). What is more, woke virtue-signallers continue with their politics of racial division by demanding the Aboriginal flag be displayed in the Senate chamber. Parliament is the people’s house. It is there to represent all Australians equally, regardless of their racial heritage. When Australians – indigenous or otherwise – are struggling with real issues like the rising cost of living and energy shortages, woke virtue-signallers continue to waste our time and money with token gesturers that do nothing to address indigenous disadvantage or close the gaps. Contact your state’s senators and your local MPs to let them know what you think about your Parliament being highjacked as a platform for racial division!

How Did The British Treat African American Troops During World War Two? #shorts


How Did Britain Treat African-American Soldiers stationed in the Uk during WW2? Racism was very prominent during the 1940s and the arrival of so many african-americans into the UK posed a big challenge for the UK government. The British ministers were apprehensive about adopting the American Jim Crow system of segregation but also did not wish to sour relations with the largely pro-segregation American Government. They therefore ordered that UK citizens should not become too friendly with African American troops. Although African American troops did suffer from prejudice that was often enforced by white American officers, the British public were largely accepting of them in a way that was unheard of in America. One African-American woman later stated that the English people “appreciated us” and “treated us royally”. #history #worldwartwo #british #blm #american #jimcrow #britishhistory #americanhistory

Muhammad Ali using the Juke-box as an example of racial division and equality


Ali using the juke-box as an example of division and lack of equality I have seen, read and heard it all when it comes to this man, but he never fails to make me laugh. Even after his passing he continues to make people laugh from all around the world and he will continue doing so long after me and you are no longer around. His truth, boldness, rebellion and refusal to conform to society standards and expectations is nothing special for me personally as it is a mirror image of myself, but when I remind myself “This is the most famous *living* man not only on Earth, but in the history of the world at a time when he was at the peak of his powers and fame - beamed across television and radio stations to every nation on planet Earth” thats when I truly crack up and laugh. The fact he kept it 💯 REAL at the highest stage there is to reach in this life. He had it all and he never tried to fit in, go with the flow or even become attached with this temporary world we live. All your celebrity icons and idols will disappear once you truly learn and watch this remarkable man, follow #1 Muhammad Ali page in the world 🤍muhammadali_goat for more rare content. 🦋🐝

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