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Title: The taboo that could break america.
Source: Jarod Taylor
URL Source: https://www.bitchute.com/video/swVdYoLWg3Fb/
Published: Jan 25, 2021
Author: Above
Post Date: 2021-01-25 23:03:10 by Dead Culture Watch
Keywords: Truth
Views: 219
Comments: 5

No article. Just link.

Poster Comment:

Life and its hangings is ugly.

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Begin Trace Mode for Comment # 4.

#1. To: Dead Culture Watch (#0)

The taboo that could break America.

Absurd Idea of the Day.

'We will never ever surrender' – So said Donald Trump.

Now you go stand in the corner and repeat that out loud a thousand times …

Life and its hangings is ugly.

Cognitive distortions, or distorted thinking, has caused you to view reality in inaccurate and negative ways.

It appears that you are now at the point where you have developed cognitive distortions as a kind of evolutionary survival method.

Tragic …

Gatlin  posted on  2021-01-27   2:48:41 ET  Reply   Untrace   Trace   Private Reply  

#2. To: Gatlin (#1)

Several Japanese prime ministers stuck their necks out and stated, in effect, that America's biggest problem is the negro population. It is dragging the nation down dramatically.

There are exceptions like in anything else: Walter Williams, Clarence Thomas, Thomas Sowell, George Washington Carver, etc. Thank God for the exceptions.

IbJensen  posted on  2021-01-31   15:39:15 ET  Reply   Untrace   Trace   Private Reply  

#4. To: IbJensen (#2)

Several Japanese prime ministers stuck their necks out and stated, in effect, that America's biggest problem is the negro population.

I believe you are editorializing and I therefore ask that you provide sources to the “several Japanese prime ministers who yousay, in effect, stated that.”

It was perhaps only Japanese Prime Minister Yasuhiro Nakason’s remarks about U.S. minorities that you are embellishing and grossly paraphrasing what PM Nakason actually said.

Let’s review his comment to show that he was comparing the U.S. literacy level to those of Japan:

Many Americans accused Japanese Prime Minister Yasuhiro Nakasone of racism for his remarks last week about minorities bringing the U.S. literacy level lower than Japan’s, but the statement raised few eyebrows here.

Sociologists said Nakasone was only expressing what many Japanese believe, that Japan has benefited from a homogenous population. Foreigners comprise less than 1 percent of Japan’s 121 million people.

"Nakasone’s remarks aptly express domestic sentiments," said Hiroshi Tanaka, a professor of Asian Affairs at Aichi University, west of Tokyo.

In a speech last Monday, Nakasone described Japan as "having become a highly educated society and a very intelligent society," and said "It has been possible for education to reach everyone in Japan because of its homogeneity."

In contrast, he said, ’On the average, the United States is lower because of a considerable number of blacks, Puerto Ricans and Mexicans."

Japanese newspapers reported Nakasone was referring to the intelligence level, but he later said he was referring to the U.S. literacy rate.

In the same speech he said, "In America, even today there are many blacks who do not know how to read or write."

On Friday, Nakasone issued an apology statement, saying he realized his remark offended many Americans.

Japan has a highly educated population and claims a literacy rate of almost 100 percent. Foreign books, films and foods are abundant in major cities and English language study is a required subject in public school education.

Yet foreign residents here frequently complain that the citizens of this economic superpower view outsiders from a narrow and insensitive perspective.

A black American who has lived in Japan for four years said Nakasone’s latest remarks represent the way most Japanese view foreigners.

"It’s a kind of insensitivity," said the American, who spoke on condition of anonymity. "Almost on a daily basis, I am faced with some kind of ridiculous stereotype by supposedly well-educated Japanese."

He said many Japanese seem to think "all blacks stand around bonfires and live in the South Bronx."

A government survey released Friday revealed Japanese are more interested in foreign products than foreign people.

In the Economic Planning Agency’s nationwide survey of adults, 73 percent welcomed a further influx of foreign technology and 50 percent increased foreign foods.

On the other hand, only 28 percent rated an increase of foreign workers in Japan as "positive" and just 26 percent thought there should be more international marriages.

"Japanese people do not understand racial discrimination," said a leading Japanese journalist who has worked extensively in the United States.

"Growing up in a homogeneous society, (Japanese) don’t understand the gravity, complications and ambiguities of racial issues," he said, speaking on condition of anonymity.

He said Japan’s 250 years of self-imposed isolation until the mid-18th century and its lack of border disputes as an island nation were among the factors to blame for the Japanese public’s "inability to physically sense" racism.

Nakasone said in his apology, "It was not my intention whatsoever to imply any racial discrimination nor to criticize any aspect of the American society."

However, he did not retract his remarks, which drew strong criticism from black Americans and members of the U.S. Congress.

Two weeks before these remarks, Nakasone fired Masayuki Fujio as education minister for saying in a published interview that Korea should share the blame for Japan’s harsh, 35-year colonial rule of the peninsula that ended in World War II. Nakasone said Fujio’s remarks were "inappropriate for a Cabinet member in office."

Social commentator Gen Itasaka said Japanese television perpetrates a warped image of foreigners through immensely popular quiz shows in which contestants guess the prices or functions of items in various countries, without exploring the society from which they came.

"The information we receive is from a curiousity angle and ignores the fundamentals," Itasaka said. "So we have a great amount of information but it’s inadequate."

https :/ /apnews.com/article/a70ea5d80aede4fde482a11c0b7d7fe3

Why your blissful ignorance is dangerous –

At some point in your life I’m sure you’ve heard the saying, “Ignorance is bliss.”

The 18th century quote by Thomas Gray generally means that what you don’t know can’t hurt you. Today, people use this quote as a hopeful escape to days before the teargas-filled protests and pandemic death tolls filled their timelines. They reminisce about the times they went to the movies and didn’t have to think twice about posting a picture to Instagram. However, what seems to be an innocent notion could be extremely harmful to others. Ignorance is a privilege that not everyone has the luxury to enjoy. By definition, ignorance is the lack of information or knowledge. Your blissful ignorance as a child may have shielded you from the horrible injustices of the world but returning to that now is counterproductive. If you choose to be willfully ignorant, you are part of the problem that halts the world from developing significant change.

A large portion of hate and prejudice are born from willful ignorance. The difference between willful ignorance and ignorance itself is a choice. I would like to argue that ignorance at its root is neither moral nor immoral. Ignorance is not stupidity. No one blames a child for not understanding systemic racism. I believe that the issue stems from when you see the issue and choose to ignore it. Willful ignorance has an extremely negative socio-political impact on our world. For example, someone stating that racism does not exist in Canada is participating in willful ignorance. What they mean is that they have never experienced racism in Canada. Their original statement is harmful because it pushes to invalidate the experiences and traumas of many people who have experienced it. It becomes that much more difficult to fight the issue when there are people claiming that it does not exist.

The nature of ignorance and the happiness it could result in is a deeply complicated philosophical debate and it is not the purpose of this article. This is not a conversation on whether or not ignorance is good or bad. It is an attempt to highlight an excuse that people are currently using to turn their backs on injustices. It’s easy to turn away and sometimes it can even feel needed. I get it. No one wants to stare at a burning house that is filled with victims. However, you are not going to be the only person thinking that this is not your problem. The world is filled with people who do not think it is their problem. As a collective, you are spreading your willful ignorance and normalizing it. I believe that a day will come when something occurs and it will become “your” problem. When it does happen, I hope that the people around you don’t decide to turn away.

When I fight with the people I love it never scares me. As completely different human beings we are bound to have differentiating opinions and bump heads. The raised voices and pointing fingers have never truly fazed me. I begin to truly panic when I feel someone being indifferent. Indifference terrifies me. It scares me because I have never been able to convince someone that they should care. Unlike indifference, willful ignorance is not a point of no return. You should realize that the times you would like to go back to were nowhere near perfect. What year would you like to return to? My classmate told me that she wished she could go back to 2014 because it was more “positive.” There was no shortage of injustices in the world while we were dancing to Taylor Swift and acting carefree. Tanisha Anderson, Michael Brown, Tamir Rice, Gabriella Nevarez, Akai Gurley and Eric Garner all died in 2014. Let’s not pretend that our willful ignorance is not harmful to the world.

So is ignorance bliss? Maybe, but at what cost?

https://thegauntlet.ca/2020/07/02/why-your-blissful- ignorance-is-dangerous/

Gatlin  posted on  2021-02-02   5:30:59 ET  Reply   Untrace   Trace   Private Reply  

Replies to Comment # 4.

#5. To: Gatlin (#4)

NY Slimes:

Two Japanese newspapers quoted Prime Minister Yasuhiro Nakasone on Tuesday as having said that because of the presence of ethnic minorities in the United States, that country's ''level is lower'' than Japan's.

Nakasone said the United States "intelligence levels are lower than those in Japan because of African Americans, Hispanics and Puerto Ricans."

IbJensen  posted on  2021-02-03 08:20:54 ET  Reply   Untrace   Trace   Private Reply  

End Trace Mode for Comment # 4.

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