Thursday, September 22, 2016

TIMES A CHANGIN' : Race Relations Back Below 1940s and 1950s Figures, Bathrooms In Reverse

Societal Believe It Or Not ...

Race Relations in America are Worse Today Than in the 1940s and 1950s, according to Gallup surveys

It's become so bad now that some universities like Brown are beginning to segregate dorms at request of blacks. And to think all those 50 years and billions of dollars of  'affirmative action' equal opportunity  programs may have gone for naught.

Yet, Bathrooms Now Open To Anyone!
Meanwhile, while some blacks may not want other races to live among them anyone can now go to any bathroom they choose, regardless of race or even sex! 
At the same try to explain that anyone can now use a bathroom of the opposite sex just by saying they feel 'closer to the opposite sex'.  Not surprising, we've already seen hundreds of cases of young (mostly boys) getting their jollies by going into girl's bathrooms

Why all the sudden changes in America?  CLICK HERE

Not Sure Yakov Smirnov would any longer say 'In America You Can Always Find A Party'

Yes, Times are a changin' - and as you probably can feel, it's not for the better.

Here we see a similar 'call out' of the Democrat Party as we saw in Dinesh D'Souza's Hillary's America:


 A former Super Bowl champion, Burgess spent his childhood growing up in the Deep South during a time when the barriers of segregation were being torn down. He was the third black American to be offered a football scholarship at the University of Miami. He earned a Bachelor of Science degree in biology/chemistry and simultaneously gained national recognition as a first team football All-American. During his college career, Burgess was named to Who’s Who among College Students in American Universities and Colleges. He was inducted to the Hall of Fame   Outstanding College Athletes of America and later to the University of Miami’s Hall of Fame and the Orange Bowl Ring of Honor.

Following college, the New York Jets picked Burgess in the NFL first round as the draft’s first defensive back, the 13th pick. Later that year he was selected as the Jets Rookie of the Year and to the NFL’s All- Rookie team. He played with the New York Jets for 7 years and was selected as the defensive team captain his last three seasons.

After being traded to the Oakland Raiders, Burgess led the Raiders defensive squad in tackles during their championship season and in the 1981 Super Bowl XV game. In his final season, in 1982, he led the Raider’s team in interceptions and was selected as a first alternate to the NFL Pro Bowl. Since retiring from the NFL, Burgess has been involved in the corporate and entrepreneurial arenas. Over the last decade he has traveled throughout the country speaking of the intrinsic principles of freedom that underlie the foundation of our American way of life.