Oliver Willis

Why Won’t The Media Report On Both Sides Of The Segregation Issue?

In the days following the Supreme Court’s controversial decision in Brown Vs. Board of Education, it has been completely dismaying to see the one-sided manner in which the mainstream media reports this story.

The decision has been described as “historic” and “precedent-setting,” but what you won’t hear are the voices of dissent in America who have held the traditional values of racial segregation close to their hearts. We may no longer be a majority in America, but we don’t deserve to be censored.

When the Supreme Court ruled that schools must be desegregated, did they even consider the trauma that our children will be exposed to? Studies have shown that the blacks are more prone to crime, delinquency, and sexual assault against white women. Facts are facts. And there is equal concern for black children, thrust into previously all-white classrooms. The negro child, genetically inferior through no fault of its own, will most certainly be overwhelmed as it is surrounded by superior white intellect. How is the poor creature to function?

You won’t see any of these questions raised in the mainstream press, currently in the throes of leftist triumphalism. For a true accounting of desegregation’s effects, traditional Americans have had to turn to publications like Concerned Citizen’s Quarterly and Klanin’ The Magazine for even a hint of the other side in this vital national debate. And National Review.

Those in the public square must learn to teach the controversy. Every idea clearly has an equally valid counterargument. The court ruled that black people are equal and that schools must be desegregated. But myself and others believe that blacks are subhuman and that education is solely the domain of the white (and male as well, ladies, the kitchen beckons).

Both sides. We need to hear from both sides.

If the pro-desegregation people must be reported on, would it kill the media to ask a local Klan Klavern or other such inclined civic organization to voice their opinions in the public sphere?

Of course not. A growing school of thought believes that President Lincoln’s unconstitutional 13th Amendment set America on a slippery slope – no sooner were blacks no longer property that they began to exercise the absurd notion that not only were they no longer property, but somehow deserving of full and equal rights.

The press continues to amplify these absurd notions, without providing its detractors air time or column inches to make the case that this untraditional segregation will lead to blacks taking white collar jobs, experiencing wage growth and in an unlikely though plausible scenario, being elected to the House, Senate or – imagine the worst case scenario – the White House.

We would go a long way towards preventing this post-apocalyptic hellscape if we were to simply indicate to the audience that every issue has two sides, and despite any misginvgs they might have about basic human dignity, it behooves the press to report on said issues as if everyone’s opinion was valid.