What can be said of the events that were chronicled last year at SBPDL, which clearly illustrate more than just random occurrences (as Lawrence Auster notes).
|The first pick for the SBPDL Book Club|
Black Pack Attack violence against primarily white people (most of the time individual whites, though increasingly Asians are being targeted as well); a media refusing to acknowledge anything; a political class dedicated to enacting laws that protect those who partake in Black Pack Attacks and promote those who cover for Organized Blackness in every level of society (all three branches of government, academic, military, corporate, and both private and public sectors jobs).
The book Zebra: The True Account Of The 179 Days Of Terror In San Francisco is what one must read to understand why we live in this society, for the domestic horror that is unfolding across the nation was confined to San Francisco during 1973 and 1974. The lessons: completely forgotten.
Since Barack Obama was inaugurated as the first Black President of the United States (POTUS), the belief “that this is a Black world!” has taken hold. It would difficult to argue against the existence of Death Angels still operating in the United States, when you consider that virtually no white-on-Black attacks are occurring in America.
Let’s do something different. Pick up a copy of Zebra: The True Account Of The 179 Days Of Terror In San Francisco. Starting on June 10, we’ll have the first collaborative book club discussion in the history of the Internet: we will discuss Zebra.
More importantly, we will do the slow build toward Zebra 2.0: 365Black Days of Terror in Barack Obama’s America.
A lot of people look at South Africa and warn: “We can’t let it come to that in America,” or, “People will wake up… they have too!”
No. We are already deep in the cannibal’s pot (with apologies to Ilana Mercer’s Into the Cannibal’s Pot: Lessons for America from Post-Apartheid South Africa).
Join us on June 10 for the first ever SBPDL Book Club Discussion. Pick up Zebra and let’s start the real conversation about race.