Black History Month

It’s that time again.

Yeah, it is Black History Month on the PC calender, which no White American celebrated until 1976. The origins of “Black History Month” can be traced back to “Negro History Week” which blacks first recognized in 1926. White children in American public schools will waste their time this month learning about the great negro scientist who invented the recipe for peanut butter or non-entities who were conductors on the Underground Railroad.

The Founders never celebrated “Black History Month” because negroes were not considered American citizens at the time. They didn’t gain citizenship until the Reconstruction amendments which superseded the Dred Scott decision. The majority of White Americans later came to believe that Reconstruction had been a huge mistake. The Baby Boomers were the first generation in American history to consider the negro fully American.

I’m going to use this month to deepen my knowledge of the White Republic. Some of you might want to consider purchasing a book or two about European history. I enjoyed Christopher Tyerman’s God’s War: A New History of the Crusades. The hardcover edition is 922 pages long and should last you through February.

About Hunter Wallace 9625 Articles
Founder and Editor-in-Chief of Occidental Dissent

10 Comments

  1. January was National Bath Safety Month. In observance thereof, I gave my dog his monthly bath on Dec. 31 and then again on Feb. 1.

    I usually observe MLK Day by taking the trash to the curb just like any other Monday.

    I think that reading up on white history is a great way to observe Black History Month.

  2. This sort of thing is perfect for savvy White kids stuck in publick skrewls to have a good laugh. My kid comes home and rolls her eyes, telling me about the teachers going through the motions of attempted indoctrination, and the kids don’t care.

    The worst thing a propagandist can do is make their propaganda a bureaucratized ritual that makes everyone (probably even many blacks themselves) roll their eyes.

  3. “will waste their time this month learning about the great negro scientist who invented the recipe for peanut butter”

    It will probably not come as a shock to most who read this blog that even the ascription of this great achievement to blacks is false.

    From Black Invention Myths:

    Peanut Butter
    George Washington Carver (who began his peanut research in 1903)? No!

    Peanuts, which are native to the New World tropics, were mashed into paste by Aztecs hundreds of years ago. Evidence of modern peanut butter comes from US patent #306727 issued to Marcellus Gilmore Edson of Montreal, Quebec in 1884, for a process of milling roasted peanuts between heated surfaces until the peanuts reached “a fluid or semi-fluid state.” As the product cooled, it set into what Edson described as “a consistency like that of butter, lard, or ointment.” In 1890, George A. Bayle Jr., owner of a food business in St. Louis, manufactured peanut butter and sold it out of barrels. J.H. Kellogg, of cereal fame, secured US patent #580787 in 1897 for his “Process of Preparing Nutmeal,” which produced a “pasty adhesive substance” that Kellogg called “nut-butter.”

  4. There are so many Black History Month appropriate books I hardly know which one to choose, although Harold Covington might be a good author to start with. I’m on the second of his novels and must say, for the White man and woman, a better Black History Month author doesn’t exist.

  5. I’m using this month to research the mentality of white race traitors. I’m going to write a ‘case study’ about it.

  6. That’s an interesting research project, Sam. It should make very good, and beneficial reading. If you can finger the psycho-pathology that motivates such renegade minded tards, along with their modus operandi, you will be doing White people a great favor.

  7. http://www.dailymotion.com/video/x1vcaq_united-negro-college-fund-and-ad-co_news

    Here is an ad from the United Negro College Fund claiming blacks invented the mailbox, traffic signal, elevator, blood bank, air conditioner, and lawn mower.

    The commercial says: “These things we count on every day started as ideas, ideas from the minds of African-Americans. Support minority education today so we don’t miss out on the next big idea tomorrow.”

    Every single item listed in the ad is on the black invention myths page.

  8. “The Baby Boomers were the first generation in American history to consider the negro fully American.” How fitting that the most self-indulgent generation should also be among the first to enjoy their final days in nursing homes staffed by these newly defined Americans.

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