Tucker Carlson Lambasts the Sackler Family that Promoted Addictive Opioids. He also Criticizes the Justice System that Allows Elites to Get Away with Murder
The video was removed from Youtube, but can be accessed on BitChute at this link:
A short video titled “Why Don’t We Murder More White People?” recently aired as part of an exhibit at the Yerba Buena Center for the Arts from July 23 until August 25, which, by my calculations, is exactly 33 days too long.
Jonathan Garcia, the video’s creator, insists on calling it a “film,” apparently because it has black-and-white scenes, somber music, lazy symbolism and pretentious garbage that only “woke” people pretend to understand.
The YBCA is also a publicly funded museum in San Francisco, and Garcia produced the film as a year-long fellow for the museum.
Nobody associated with the event or the film seems to think that’s a bad thing, according to YBCA’s website.
Check it out for yourself. If you end up bald after tearing your hair out, don’t say I didn’t warn you.
The first point that really jumped out was when one girl admitted she is angry at white people most of the time. She doesn’t say why, but you’ll come to realize that’s a common theme.
Another woman opines that white people aren’t murdered more often because they are “protected.” Well, of course. So are minorities, unless said minorities have run the police out of their communities.
It’s not that hard to understand, especially considering one of the interviewees’ parting thoughts was “F— the pigs,” which the interviewer described as “beautiful.”
There’s a lot of talk about “whiteness,” which I’m assuming is bad because they never really defined what “whiteness” is.
Chinese face-swap app Zao rocketed to the top of app store charts over the weekend, but user delight at the prospect of becoming instant superstars quickly turned sour as privacy implications began to sink in.
Launched recently, Zao is currently topping the free download chart on China’s iOS store. Its popularity has also pushed another face-swap app, Yanji, to fifth place on the list. Behind Zao is a company fully owned by Chinese hookup and live-streaming service Momo Inc. President Wang Li and co-Founder Lei Xiaoliang, according to public company registration documents.
Users of the app upload a photo of themselves to drop their likeness into popular scenes from hundreds of movies or TV shows. It’s a chance to be the star and swap places with the likes of Marilyn Monroe, Leonardo DiCaprio or Sheldon Cooper from The Big Bang Theory in a matter of moments.
Five people have been killed in xenophobic violence in South Africa, police said on Tuesday, as President Cyril Ramaphosa vowed to clamp down on the attacks and the African Union and Nigeria sounded their alarm.
Scores of people – some armed with axes and machetes – gathered in Johannesburg’s central business district (CBD) for a third day of unrest directed against foreigners, hours after mobs burned and looted shops in the township of Alexandra, prompting police to fire rubber bullets to disperse them.
Five deaths – most of them South Africans – have been reported, police said, adding that 189 people had been arrested.
In a video address diffused on Twitter, Ramaphosa said attacks on businesses run by “foreign nationals is something totally unacceptable, something that we cannot allow to happen in South Africa.”
“I want it to stop immediately,” said Ramaphosa, adding that the violence had “no justification.”
Sporadic violence against foreign-owned stores and enterprises has a long history in South Africa, where many locals blame immigrants for high unemployment, particularly in manual labor.
The country is a major destination for economic migrants from neighboring Lesotho, Mozambique and Zimbabwe. Others come from much further away, including South Asia and Nigeria, Africa’s most populous country.
But this week’s assaults seem to have been on a greater scale than in the past, although the full details remain unknown.
“They burned everything,” Bangladeshi shop owner Kamrul Hasan, 27, told AFP in Alexandra, adding that his shop gets attacked every three to six months.
“All my money is gone. If the (South African) government pays for my plane ticket, I will go back to Bangladesh,” he said.
Alexandra, one of the poorest urban areas in South Africa, is situated just five kilometers (three miles) from Sandton, the city’s gleaming business and shopping district.
More than 90 people were arrested on Monday in connection with the violence and looting of shops in Johannesburg and surrounding areas, the government said.
Similar incidents occurred in the capital Pretoria on Monday, when local media reported shacks and shops burning in the Marabastad – a central business area largely populated by economic migrants.