When males are accused of rape you may have noticed that the media prefers not to identify the victim. Allegedly, this is because of a desire to protect the privacy rights of rape victims. Since blacks are overrepresented among rapists it surely has something to do with race as well.
When black males rape, there may be a different agenda at work among journalists.
Negro worship. Or possibly a blind egalitarian agenda designed to protect blacks from criticism. Which is pretty much the same thing as Negro worship.
The rape trial of filmmaker Nate Parker is a matter of public record. The race of the victim has not been revealed in any of the numerous stories that have appeared about the case in the last week, even though the trial was in 2001.
I infer from comments on the Internet and from an interview with her brother that she was white.
The woman who accused “The Birth of a Nation” director and star Nate Parker of raping her while they were both Penn State students died in 2012 at age 30, according to family members and public records.
Her older brother told Variety that she committed suicide and overdosed on sleeping pills. “She became detached from reality,” the woman’s brother Johnny told Variety, asking not to use his last name to honor his sister’s wishes to remain anonymous. “The progression was very quick and she took her life.”
The news comes just days after Parker gave interviews last week to Variety and Deadline about being charged with rape as a student at Penn State. He was acquitted in a 2001 trial, but questions about the case persist.
“He may have litigated out of any kind of situation,” Johnny said. “My position is he got off on a technicality.” Other family members reached by Variety declined to publicly comment.
In the remainder of the interview, the brother of the dead woman goes on to say that the family has … are you ready for it … FORGIVEN Nate Parker, but that the victim would likely NOT have extended that forgiveness.
In 1999, Parker, a student and wrestler at Penn State, and his roommate Jean Celestin (the co-writer of “The Birth of a Nation”) were charged with raping the 18-year old female in their apartment after a night of drinking. The woman claimed she was unconscious at the time, while Parker and Celestin maintained that the encounter was consensual. She later said that she was stalked and harassed by Parker and Celestin after she reported the incident. “She was afraid for her life,” her brother said. Both men were suspended from the wrestling team, and Parker transferred to a different college in Oklahoma.
A jury acquitted Parker of the charges, in part because of testimony that he had consensual sex with the victim prior to the incident. Celestin was found guilty of sexual assault and sentenced to six months of prison. Celestin appealed the verdict and was granted a new trial in 2005, but the case never made it back to court after the victim decided not to testify again.
Athlete worship comes into play in this tragic story, as well as the standard Negro worship. Is there any university that has not had many, many problems with black athletes raping white girls who stupidly fall in with their campus heroes? Drinking and hanging out with black athletes is a sure way to be anally violated. By multiple athletes.
Many of these cases are covered up by the administrators to avoid a drop off in donations and alumni support, which keeps expensive athletic programs going.
Black women’s website clutchmagonline.com covered the story in such a way as to imply that the victim was a black women, but backed off on that implication when called on it, saying that they don’t know the race of the victim.
Admirably, the writer of that article is calling for a boycott of the new Nate Parker film, Birth of a Nation, which is anti-white, and should be avoided by all white people.
Quite honestly, I was having a very hard time getting behind another slave movie before encountering the facts about Nate Parker’s history. In a recent piece, I wrote about being absolutely fed up with watching the oppression and even murder of Black people by police officers and my inability to be “entertained” by Black oppression at this difficult time. Still, I felt guilty about not feeling inclined to support the film because– ya know– Black folk should support Black folk.
Given the emergence of these details, that guilt has been abated.
Blacks won’t avoid this movie, but all other races should. It’s not a truth movie, but a fictional venture into anti-white racism by a Negro who didn’t mind white people when he was getting sex from them.