Tuesday, April 29, 2014

WHY I FEEL SORRY FOR 'RACISTS'



Photo: immigrantfrustration.wordpress.com
 'White Power', 'Racism' and 'White Supremacy' are some of the sociopolitical, socioeconomic, ethnocentric concept that've been completely conceptualized in a manner that's detrimental to anyone who's determined to either challenge them or attempt to get rid of them.
It's a great fallacy to try to do away with a social malady by tackling it in the very same manner the instigator of that given social ill wants you to understand it.

Racism, WS and WP are ways devised to make them appear better and more emotionally desirable to the instigators and more mentally destructive to the intended target. Racist people want you to see them in the very way they treat you. Being 'Racist' towards you is another way of saying that 'I'm bigger, better and more valuable than you are'  while knowing deep inside them that they are wrong. And they make sure they do this by making you feel bad not about what they say but about yourself. Instead of looking at what they say and ridiculing it, you feel sorry for yourself and ask them not to say again what they said.

Asking them not to say what they say about you and making you feel sorry for yourself is a control scheme they always want you to stay in if you're not smart enough to look through their scheme.
What targets of 'Racism' don't ask themselves is what person would hate people who are not their equals? Why do these people feel the way they feel; that is, being 'Racist?' They hate that you are their equal and money and power can't change that. Doh!

Being 'Racist' is a way of hiding the feeling that says that "I've realized that we are equals but that's one reality I can't allow." These people are tormented. Their money, their power, their conceptualized 'racial superiority' can't save them from their feeling of inadequacy; the feeling of equality they dread to death.
Before you feel sorry for yourself, just know that 'Racists' are tormented people'; tormented by the reality they've come to know and which they hate; and by the realities which time and history will do nothing about but just ACCEPT. The true nature of things is working against the 'Racist' everyday. He sees them change in the way he doesn't like and groan painfully!

"I'm sorry Racist but that's how it's gonna be! You can deny it but were are equals! The sooner you accept it the sooner you'll be happy!" Says me. What says you?

NB: Inspired by my book: Is 'Black' Really Beautiful?

Twitter: @kuirthiy

ON CULTURAL IDENTITY & BELONGING

Dear Melbournians, the South Sudanese people to be precise. Do you think we have seen it all? Do you think we have seen that: I mean in the aftermath of yesteryears, in regard to our culture and the notions around identity and belonging? Do you think we have seen the true reaping of what we sowed years ago? Do you really think so? After all, did we really sow anything like seeds and that there’s something to be reaped? Did we really live it out well to be seen today?

I am sorry to have bothered you, my potential readers, with questions regarding our social, economic, and political location in our host society: Australia. I think we have not seen it all and as a whole: The idea that people are bound by certain values and beliefs of significance to them. This requires cooperation and role-specific obligations on the roles of every man and woman across a given people and their society.

TOLERANCE & INCLUSION


While it is possible for us to racially discriminate or judge people we know, the chances of judging people we know diminish significantly the more we know them. An easy example of the importance of understanding others is the attitude people develop when they want to harm others or when they want to deny them something valuable. Essentially, before you fight someone, you insult them. Insults are attempts at diminishing the value of people, an attempt at estranging them, as Toni Morrison argued in The Origin of Others. It is easy to discriminate against strangers or make others strangers or dehumanized in order to discriminate against them.

Transformational Leadership, Inclusive Institutions and Service Provision

Leadership, given what is happening now in South Sudan, and generally in Africa, fascinates me. And it fascinates me not in a good way but because of the sociopolitical and socioeconomic ills facing the African continent and most of the so-called 'Third World.' To me, South Sudan, now, is a classic case.

Rebellion by disaffected politico-military leaders and repression by the government of South Sudan in Juba have stunted institutional development and leadership growth. This has made service provision almost irrelevant as political survival has taken primacy and supremacy. CLICK HERE TO READ MORE

‘Black’ as an Identity Oversimplification and Mockery

Black as a universalized cultural identity of the African Person (AP)* is a residual effect of slave and colonial mentality; a racial/race paradigm. It is a malady I call, conservatively speaking, stuck-in-the-past syndrome of color constraints. Black could be an on-the-street ‘social identifier’ of race figures not a meaningful phenomenon of deep cultural identification on a universal scale.