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Whitlock: Stephen A. Smith and LeBron James have joined the “The Woman King” movement to support volleyball player Duke


Over the weekend, the racial grievance industrial complex unleashed its latest and immediately implausible victim of systemic and unapologetic white supremacy.

Rachel Richardson, a 19-year-old volleyball player and student at Duke University, is the next woman on the assembly line who has a bad habit of producing lemons, Jussie Smollett and Bubba Wallace.

According to the Media’s Race Grievance Engineers, Richardson and her teammates endured long-running racial grievances while competing against Brigham Young University in Utah. Prominent racial complaints reviewers such as LeBron James and Stephen A. Smith and Ben Crump Richardson’s Tale is 100% new.

James tweeted words of encouragement. Smith, on his ESPN TV show, had a long discussion about Richardson’s ordeal. Crump, of course, sent a bat signal on social media to the Richardson family that he would be more than happy to orchestrate financial extortion for BYU.

BYU directors soon grumbled for forgiveness. The school’s athletics director issued an apology, met Richardson privately, and banned an unnamed male fan from attending Brigham Young University’s athletic events.

For many, this is the end of the story. Racism was publicly recognized and reprimanded. For others, it’s just the beginning.

I am part of the latter group. This story is very elegant. Does not make sense. A YouTuber named Aidan Kearney has put together a few holes in this story. he is I posted a long story On his blog he questions the narrative. It is worth reading.

What I found most intriguing about the story was the role of a company called Long Talk. It is an anti-racism advisory work that began in Washington, D.C., two months after the death of Saint George Floyd in Minneapolis. For a fee, a Long Talk team member will visit your school or business and teach people how to be anti-racist.

A few days before Rachel Richardson was subjected to racial taunts at BYU, a Long Talk member advised Duke’s volleyball team to “reveal your truth, find your voice, and get your act on.”

According to ALongTalk.com, unpacking your truth means: “I will be able to make connections between our common American history and our current reality.”

Finding Your Voice Means: “I will be able to use CPR to challenge racist comments and beliefs.”

Revitalizing your activism means: “I will understand the fact that creating an anti-racism counterculture can only happen through collective, consistent, and courageous actions to identify and stop racism.”

Let me translate these corporate words: “Long Debate” teaches blacks how to argue and invest in the belief that everything that happens in America today is directly related to the slavery that ended 160 years ago.

A long discussion that teaches you how to hustle. Rachel Richardson Quick Study. In a statement accepting the racial grievance, she thanked the organization for its education.

“My team and I were fortunate enough to have ‘The Long Talk’, an educational series about the roots of racism and how he became active in not just dealing with racism but in preventing and ending it. This helped prepare us to handle the situation in a mature way rather than responding in a vengeful way.”

The entire match between BYU and Duke was broadcast on TV. BYU is rated nationally. There were approximately 6000 spectators. Despite enduring two hours of verbal abuse, Richardson and her teammates never reacted.

She wrote: “Although the harassment eventually affected me psychologically, I refused to let it stop me from doing what I love to do and what I came to BYU you to do; which was playing volleyball. I refused to allow these racist bigots to feel any degree of satisfaction From thinking their comments “reached me.” So I pushed through the game and finished the game.”

Aidan Kearney’s story featured pictures of BYU basketball players at a volleyball game cheering next to the student section, where the alleged racist was supposed to shout endlessly over racial slurs.

I have attended a lot of sporting events in my career as a sports journalist. Someone repeatedly shouting racist insults will stand out. The only time it gets ignored is when a group of young black men are calling each other the N word.

If Duke players feel really insecure due to harassment, I blame Duke coaches for not addressing the situation right away. This smells like an exaggeration or a trick.

Richardson’s godmother, Lisa Pamplin, a Texas Democrat, has sparked much of this controversy. From her home in Texas, Pamplin tweeted that her godfather daughter was called “Ann-A every time she served” and that a white man threatened her. According to Kearney’s research, Pamplin has a very sordid history of making racist comments on Twitter. Pamplin has now made her Twitter feed private.

None of this story makes sense. Richardson blamed BYU employees for failing to act quickly to protect her and her black teammates. What about Duke trainers?

Richardson met privately with the director of athletics at BYU. Richardson’s father publicly complained that the BYU volleyball coach had not met with Richardson. How is a BYU coach responsible for a fan’s behavior?

Why are the people who ignored the field murder of Dallas soccer coach Pei Wei all finding their voice to speak out on behalf of a volleyball player who was mocked in Utah?

LeBron James, Stephen A. Smith and Ben Crump ignore the murder of Mike Hickmon in front of his wife and 9-year-old son. Hickmon’s coaches peers on the record stated that NFL Pro Bowler Akib Talib ignited the confrontation that resulted in Talib’s brother shooting Mike Hickmon.

The alleged racial mockery at a volleyball match is worth discussing more than the murder of a father, husband and former college football player at a Pee Wee football game.

In what world? How?

This is the racial #MeToo movement, and they expect us to “believe all women” because women are allegedly incapable of exaggerating or lying for attention. Rachel Richardson and Lisa Pamplin came down from heaven to right the wrongs of white men.

They are descendants of the great Amazon warrior tribe Dahomey, Africa. They are modern-day kings, the spiritual sisters of Daenerys Targaryen and Arya Stark, the heroines of “Game of Thrones.”

Sixty years ago, the Racial Grievance Industrial Complex married the Feminist Industrial Grievance Complex. Rachel Richarson is their adorable baby girl.




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