Tuesday night in Auburn, Alabama, was a magnificent victory for the white race.
To give you, the reader, a full picture of the night’s events, I’m piecing this post together from several sources. I found a video of Spencer’s full speech, but haven’t listened to it yet. It’s 41 minutes long and is embedded as the very last item in this post.
The first source illustrates the manner in which the liberal Al.com news site reported the event. The title of this post is identical to the title of the Al.com article, which is slanted against Spencer. He is much more than a “white supremacist,” if he is even that.
At least three people were arrested and at least one was left bloodied after dueling demonstrations outside Auburn University’s James E. Foy Hall turned raucous before Richard Spencer spoke there Tuesday night.
The speech was a lightning rod for controversy both on campus and online, as the “alt-right” leader’s past white supremacist rhetoric proved divisive enough to cause Auburn to cancel the event on Friday.
But Spencer obtained a federal court order Tuesday afternoon that forced the university to allow him to speak as scheduled Tuesday evening.
“We won a major victory for the alt-right,” Spencer said of the order during his remarks, which were repeatedly interrupted by shouts from the crowd.
And Spencer did not fail to deliver the kind of inflammatory speech that had raised concerns among many members of the Auburn community and beyond last week.
“The alt-right is about being a white person, being a European in the 21st century,” Spencer told the capacity crowd roughly at one point. “There’d be no history without us,” he added later.
To a liberal or a nonwhite person, that last sentence would be interpreted as white supremacy. However, it’s true. Since they can’t refute the truth of it, they label it racist or white supremacy.