Joe Paterno and "No Snitching": He Did Want to be a Black Guy…

Joe Paterno wanted to be a Black person; he didn’t snitch, so let’s call him Black

I’m in the process of producing a long article for one of my favorite publications. It will detail the role that college football coaches (starting with those who tried to stop the tide of Black-Run America, like Jim Owens of Washington and Lloyd Eaton of Wyoming) had in legitimizing the concept of what we have dubbed BRA. The worst offenders are guys like Bear Bryant of Alabama, Barry Switzer of Oklahoma, Vince Dooley of Georgia, Bobby Bowden of Florida State (and guys like Mark Richt and Urban Meyer lately), and a man named Joe Paterno at Penn State.

In reading all of the books on Paterno, I came across a strange quote in the book Paterno: By the Book. On page 155, he writes:

That’s why, in the late sixties, I identified strongly with black kids. It was a time when hatred against blacks was coming out in the open because of the civil right s movement. But it was also a time when black people were asserting and demanding their right to full citizenship and full humanity. I often said to friends at that time time that I wished I were black. Maybe some people thought I was some kind of overdramatic or sentimental bleeding heart. What they didn’t get about me was that I always feel my best and highest when I have a cause, when I have have something to fight for, when I’m behind in the score and there’s barely enough time to pull off a win. Being black and insisting on being fully a person was a cause.

This book was published in 1989. Flash forward to 2011. What does the curriculum of almost every major and minor university and college teach? That white privilege still permeates the land, though white males are routinely demonized in middle and high school (dead white males are attacked in elementary school history classes) as the source of all evil.

White males have no humanity unless they become fully fledged, card carrying members of the Disingenuous White Liberal movement, of which Joe Paterno so arrogantly belonged. More importantly, Joe Paterno wished he were a Black guy. Your wish came true JoePa, as all that you built at Penn State is crumbling to the ground because you found the Black proclivity of no snitching a solid course of action in dealing with the horrible charges of pedophilia, sexual abuse and assault against your former defensive coordinator Jerry Sandusky:

At age 84 and with 46 seasons as the Penn State head coach behind him, Paterno’s extraordinary run of success — one that produced tens of millions of dollars for the school and two national championships, and that established him as one of the nation’s most revered leaders, will end with a stunning and humiliating final chapter. 

Jerry Sandusky, a former defensive coordinator under Paterno, has been charged with sexually abusing eight boys across a 15-year period, and Paterno has been widely criticized for failing to involve the police when he learned of an allegation of one assault of a young boy in 2002. 

Additionally, two top university officials — Gary Schultz, the senior vice president for finance and business, and Tim Curley, the athletic director — were charged with perjury and failure to report to authorities what they knew of the allegations, as required by state law. 

Since Sandusky’s arrest Saturday, Penn State — notably its president, Graham Spanier, and Paterno — have come under withering criticism for a failure to act adequately after learning, at different points over the years, that Sandusky might have been abusing children. Newspapers have called for their resignations; prosecutors have suggested their inaction led to more children being harmed by Sandusky; and students and faculty at the university have expressed a mix of disgust and confusion, and a hope that much of what prosecutors have charged is not true.

 Millions of people across this nation derive their identity through the exploits of 18 and 22-year-old’s and how they perform on the football field each Saturday. Their identity is tied into the winning and losing of a college football team, comprised largely of players from a race they consciously avoid in all other aspects of their life. If a coach is successful, they become a God.

Paterno was such a God; he also wanted to be Black. In so doing, he failed to snitch.

May the rest of these false idols start falling fast; they have done more to help power BRA than any other entity in America. Without sports, there are no positive examples of Black people in America.

Always remember that. And always remember that Joe Paterno got his wish; by not snitching to cover up a child molester, he became Black and ensured that his legacy would be forever tarnished.

Update: I’m working on a long article for my favorite website (or is it Web site?) detailing what an incredible scumbag Paterno is,was, and continues to be, and pointing out that virtually every college in America is coached by a man that is equally detestable (yet loved by the student body and alumni — as long as they win). Don’t believe me: read Scoreboard, Baby!, a tale about the biggest piece of (insert expletive here)in America, Rick Neuheisel and the corruption that followed him at Colorado and Washington. Read the Victory and Ruins story (what the book is based on) by Ken Armstrong and Nick Perry here.


Be sure to check out my new article up at Alternative Right: The Consequences of Majority-Black College Football and pay close attention to TakiMag for an article on the NBA lockout no one cares about and why that is. 

I call it the Opiate of America for a reason.That’s sadly all college football is to me now.

Advertisements

About SBPDL

Stuff Black People Don't Like (formerly SBPDL.com) has moved to SBPDL.net!
This entry was posted in Uncategorized. Bookmark the permalink.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s