UK and US societies repeatedly tell non-Whites that White people are evil; we alone enslaved their ancestors, while never being slaves ourselves; we get things we don’t deserve, at their expense; we hold non-Whites back and prevent them succeeding. That there are too many of us and somehow our very existence prevents non-Whites from enjoying the most normal of activities.
Our article looks at anti-White hate across the media and society at large, together with more detailed reviews of specific projects which unambiguously incite hatred against White people. Our motivation in profiling these projects is to expose the pervasive anti-White ideology of leading organisations, many of which are government funded, within our societies. It is these organisations that create an environment where anti-White views are encouraged and rewarded.
- ‘White Girl‘ a horror film
- Normalised anti-White hate including a video created by RUINATION media
- ‘Why Don’t We Murder More White People?‘
‘White Girl’ a horror film
In February 2018 a Black Muslim who moved to Britain from Somalia aged 14, achieved the funding she needed to direct a short horror film entitled ‘White Girl’. The completed film has since been shown in several venues including the London Film Festival 2019 and Sundance Film Festival London 2020.
Latif has worked for many prestigious theatre companies and in October this year she received the Best Director award from The Black British Theatre Awards, with ‘huge congratulations’ from the Young Vic.
‘White Girl’ the headlines The film is about a thirteen year old White child, who at first appears to be a potential victim as she travels alone in London. As the film progresses and reaches its climax we find out that the child is a ‘violent racist’ who, having initiated a number of physical altercations, proceeds to “eat an old Black lady’s guts.”
“If you think she’s the victim – you’re next” is the film’s strap line.
Nadia Latif’s view of White people Nadia twitter posts, over several years, conveys her contempt for White people. Even White people valuing Black art makes her angry.
She expresses her thoughts that “White people should be profoundly grateful that all Black people want is equality, and not revenge”. Though a reply from Leila Latif seems to put a question mark over the later part of her that statement.
What motivated the film? White people did. Nadia Latif talks about “The terrors of people of colour through how well we understand the monster of Whiteness” and how “White feminism feels incredibly violent to people of colour” it feels “incredibly real, brutal and nasty”.
The impact of the film? ‘White Girl’ has not been released on YouTube and appears to be restricted to viewing at film festivals, so has probably had a limited audience. Those who have reviewed it have generally not been impressed.
What is more disturbing is that the views Nadia Latif has expressed, the views that motivated her to set a thirteen year old White child as the centre of her vilification of Whites, are acceptable to organisations like the Young Vic, Black British Theatre Awards and a Younger Theatre. These organisations are condoning the incitement of hatred against White people.
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Normalised Anti-White Hate
The World Economic Forum reports how Whites prevent Black people from enjoying nature. In the article they evoke the most emotive of all subjects, telling the reader how Blacks associate the outdoors with lynching, slavery and police brutality.
Good Housekeeping tells us Whites have privilege and deeply racial disparities exist. These include the fact that certain foods are relegated to “ethnic” aisles in the grocery store. A sure sign of an unequal society, they say.
The Observer uses the headline “Wreck of the world’s oldest slave ship at risk of destruction” to unashamedly push the lie that slavery started with Whites enslaving Blacks.
The BBC, whose main role is to provide ‘impartial public service broadcasting’ in the UK, pushes the narrative that the White race is the ‘most violent force of nature on earth’.
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Why Don’t We Murder More White People?
The boundaries constraining incitement of hatred against Whites are continually being pushed. The film “Why Don’t We Murder More White People?” was displayed at the YBCA Public Square event on June 1st 2019, and screened at the YBCA Center from July 23 to August 25 2019. The preview is posted here. Widespread condemnation of the film resulted in it being withdrawn and copyright restrictions used to prevent it being shown on YouTube. The preview is still widely circulated. Had the reaction not been as vociferous as it was, another boundary would have been broken.
The filmed was created by Jonathan Garcia, a YBCA Fellow (2018/19), he was employed by the Kapor Center at the time.
YBCA provided the facilities to exhibit the film.
From the title onwards the video is an assault on White people. The title implies there is nothing morally wrong with killing Whites. The discussion reinforces this.
“We don’t murder more white people because it’s very dangerous to do so.” The only worry about killing Whites is how it might negatively impact on non-Whites is the message.
Non Whites are murdered psychologically by Whites already, she says. “Murdered in their character.” The message is White people destroy what it is to be alive for Blacks so….?
The video dehumanises White people. Non-whites are emotional individuals with stories, colourful backgrounds, communicating, smiling. While the White person is anonymous, grey and white, masked, with cold sterile backgrounds.
The body language. Thumbs up. Laughter. Far away reflection. All whilst talking about the murder of White people.
Yerba Buena Center for the Arts
Yerba Buena Center for the Arts (YBCA) in San Francisco is a non-profit charity funded by the City of San Francisco and other prominent organisations. YBCA screened Jonathan Garcia’s film from July 23rd to August 25th 2019, having displayed it earlier at their Public Square event.
In response to criticism of the film, YBCA released a statement in its defence. They stated it “is not intended to target one group or to incite violence; rather, the work is about questioning what and who is worth protecting. That question – what and who is worth protecting – is ultimately about reducing harm and violence.”
YBCA are disingenuous, the target of the entire film is White people, and only White people.
Their final sentence pushes the idea that if we stop protecting [White] people from harm, violence against [non-White] people will be reduced. Alternative explanations are welcome, we cannot identify any.
The Kapor Center is a ‘racial justice’ organisation in Oakland, California. Jonathan Garcia was working for them when he created the video. In a recent article Garcia explains how the film was not a surprise to the organisation; several leaders had been aware of the project for months, and staff attended his exhibition and supported his work. He explains it wasn’t until the film received an extremely negative reaction, that his employer became unhappy with the project.
The film was shown in 2019. In 2020 following the death of George Floyd, Jonathan Garcia published an article explaining his video and its repercussions.
He describes how the Kapor Center were aware of the video he was creating, and only when the protests against it became significant did his employer raise concerns and effectively push him out of the organisation. What is striking about Garcia’s article is it appears that he genuinely believes White people are a threat to non-Whites while being disproportionally less affected by interracial violence. Intraracial violence does not appear to be an issue for him.
That Jonathon Garcia believes this is no surprise. It’s what so many institutions has been telling us for years, despite it being anything but the truth.
As with the backlash to the vilification of the Covington Boys, this story shows that concerted counterreactions to antiwhite propaganda can and does have a positive impact. Never stop speaking out.
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First posted 13 October 2020
Latest update 18 February 2021