The left would have you convinced that our entire system in the United States is, by design, set up against black Americans and completely governed by racism.
Meanwhile, it is their own narratives and their own pundits who perpetuate the sickest and most disgusting stereotypes of black Americans that the majority of decent people have long since abandoned.
MSNBC’s Tiffany Cross, filling in for Joy Reid on her program, AM Joy, one-upped the already highly inflammatory host by calling the black speakers at the Republican National Convention part of a “modern-day minstrel show.”
“I watched the Republican convention, and seeing the slew of black speakers that they had, it really did look like a modern-day minstrel show to me,” she brazenly declared.
Is this seriously all she can stoop to in an attempt to refute the excellent points made by the speakers at the RNC who expertly undermined the Democrat’s tired, fallacious narrative on race?
Newsbusters captured the full transcript of Cross’ shameful, despicable take on a fine convention with excellent, diverse speakers.
10:52 AM EDT
NIKKI HALEY: In much of the Democratic party, it’s now fashionable to say that America is racist. That is a lie. America is not a racist country.
HERSCHEL WALKER: Brought up in the Deep South, I’ve seen racism up close. I know what it is. And it isn’t Donald Trump.
TIM SCOTT: Our family went from cotton to Congress in one lifetime. And that’s why I believe the next American century can be better than the last.
TIFFANY CROSS: That was not a Saturday Night Live sketch. Welcome back to AM Joy, I’m Tiffany Cross. If you watched the Republican national convention last week you would almost think that the Republican Party is the one welcoming people of color, given the big display of diversity. The convention featured more than a dozen African-American speakers alone. But, don’t be fooled that the party of Trump has suddenly warmed to the same people Trump’s policies and sometimes his rhetoric directly harms. As friend of the show Elie Mystal wrote so eloquently in The Nation, the Republicans invited a cadre of professional black friends to validate Donald Trump and make white people feel a little less racist while still very much supporting white supremacy.
. . .
I mean, I watched the Republican convention, and seeing the slew of black speakers that they had, it really did look like a modern-day minstrel show to me.
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