It is time for a flashback: how did integration come to the University of Alabama?
In the year 2011, the University of Alabama is integrated, the Alabama Crimson Tide football team has been integrated, and a shrine to Civil Rights Martyr (CRM) Vivian Malone has been built outside of Foster Auditorium, etc.
Every private business in Tuscaloosa is integrated: every hotel, every restaurant, every bookstore, every apartment complex, etc. There are interracial couples parading around Tuscaloosa. There are Mexicans who have mysteriously appeared in Tuscaloosa County.
How did this tragedy happen? It certainly doesn’t appear to be to the tastes of the natives who bitterly resisted the transformation at the time. There are plenty of us who live in Alabama who know that story and can write an encyclopedia about it.
Who is to blame? Washington, DC is to blame. It is because of that disgusting corrupt place that every other place in the State of Alabama looks like this today. Just like Eric “My People” Holder’s Justice Department has blocked our new immigration law.
JFK and “Bobby” used the military (watch the video below) to integrate the University of Alabama. The U.S. Supreme Court integrated the public schools with the Brown decision. The U.S. Congress invited all the Mexicans here with the Immigration Act of 1965.
The U.S. Congress passed the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Voting Rights Act of 1965 and the Civil Rights Act of 1968. It was Washington, DC that singlehandedly destroyed Birmingham and the Alabama Black Belt through the Voting Rights Act which created black majority cities and counties here.
What about the miscegenation? It was the U.S. Supreme Court in Loving vs. Virginia in 1967 that struck down every anti-miscegenation law in Dixie. Likewise, it was the U.S. Supreme Court in Katzenbach vs. McClung and Heart of Atlanta Motel vs. United States that forced private businesses to comply to the Civil Rights Act of 1964.
In 1963, 200,000 negroes, Jews, and Yankees witnessed MLK give his “I Have A Dream” speech … at the Lincoln Memorial in Washington, DC. Millions more watched on television and radio.
Notice the symbolism here. MLK framed his appeal in terms of the Gettysburg Address and stood in the shadow of none other than “Honest Abe” to get his point across … on the 100th anniversary of the Emancipation Proclamation.
Just who was he trying to influence with that speech? He certainly wasn’t trying to reach the descendants of the Confederate Army with his “I Have a Dream” speech who lived in Mississippi, Alabama, and Georgia.
Who was MLK trying to persuade to support the “Civil Rights Movement”?