Jared Taylor battles it out in words with the SPLC (Southern Poverty Law Center) and the Jewish Anti-Defamation League (ADL) in a recent article. The journalist who investigated White Nationalism plays it pretty straight, unlike the typical fake news reporting done by CNN et. al.
The only argument besides labeling race realists as racists that the SPLC is able to make is very weak. Specifically, it claims that Jared lays the intellectual foundation for violence carried out by “White Supremacists.”
Somehow, people can watch horrifying violence in Hollyweird movies and remain calm, but a page of IQ studies that show black IQ to be lower than white IQ sets off the white man to go out and beat up an African-American person. Obviously, where the SPLC would like to go with that nonsense is putting writers like Jared in prison.
This is a long piece and it covers familiar ground, but Jared’s rational mind shines brightly. Even if you think he’s controlled opposition, he’s still able to articulate the notion that white people have rights that are being violated by our government.
Jared Taylor was not in Charlottesville, Va., on Saturday. But Taylor, one of the leading voices for white rights in the country, says it was clear what really happened at that rally.
“Anyone who wishes to speak in the name of whites is subject to the heckler’s veto,” said Taylor, founder of the white advocacy website American Renaissance. “There would have been no violence, no problems of any kind if people had not shown up as counterdemonstrators, many of them wearing helmets, wielding batons, wearing shields, shouting for the death of the demonstrators. … This is not something that was provoked by the presence of racially conscious whites. It was something that was provoked by people who hate any white person who has a racial consciousness.”
Two days later, President Trump, in one of his most controversial press conferences to date, described the events — at which hundreds of white protesters gathered for the so-called “Unite the Right” rally and after which a white nationalist sympathizer drove his car into a crowd, killing a counterdemonstrator — in a similar way.
“Let me ask you this,” Trump told reporters Tuesday. “What about the fact that [counterdemonstrators] came charging, with clubs in their hands, swinging clubs? Do they have any problem? I think they do. … You had a group on one side that was bad and you had a group on another side that was also very violent. And nobody wants to say that. But I’ll say it right now.”
Taylor is among a group of educated, white-identity advocates who, critics say, normalize the ideas of white supremacy by couching them in language that doesn’t sound overtly racist. In doing so, those critics say, people like Taylor, authors Kevin MacDonald and Peter Brimelow, and “Unite the Right” organizers Jason Kessler and Richard Spencer sanitize racist tropes to make them palatable to a broad audience, including the upper reaches of the political mainstream.