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University of Georgia TA: “Some White People May Have to Die”

A WHITE HIGH SCHOOL student stares at an Amerindian and the entire Jewish-dominated American establishment collapses into fits of genocidal rage against Covington Catholic High School and Make America Great Again hat wearing White males. 

A Black teaching assistant at the University says “some white people may have to die” for Black communities to be made whole, and the same American establishment barely bats an eye.

How many Blacks in America share Irami Osei-Frampong’s ‘Nat Turner’ racial fantasy of vengeance against Whites?  

ATHENS-CLARKE COUNTY, Ga. – A University of Georgia graduate student is getting criticism for comments he wrote on Facebook.

The man at the center of the controversy is Irami Osei-Frampong — a philosophy graduate student employed by the university as a teacher’s assistant.

He speaks frequently about race and equality, but some critics believe he crossed the line when he made a post online that stated, “Some white people may have to die for black communities to be made whole.”

Another social media post said: “Fighting white people is a skill.”

The teaching assistant told Channel 2’s Tony Thomas he’s confused by the backlash.

“I’m confused why that is so controversial,” Osei-Frampong said.

Osei-Frampong appeared on Cox Media Group radio station WGAU Tuesday morning, insisting he’s not calling for violence, but believes it should remain an option. 

“It’s just a fact of history that racial justice often comes at the cost of white life,” Osei-Frampong said. “I didn’t advocate for violence. I was just honest of racial progress.”

Thomas spoke with some students who had mixed reactions.

“I feel they should do something when it’s, like, a racial thing,” student Xavier Ford said.

“I would generally agree with it. I think black people in this country have been marginalized,” student Andrew Davis said.

Thomas asked Osei-Frampong if he’s worried about losing his position.

“If they fire me, they’d be firing me for doing my job,” Osei-Frampong said.

Some UGA alumni said they’re thinking about withholding donations after learning of the comments.

“I feel like the things he is saying is inciting violence. They invite the idea into people’s minds,” UGA alumnus Andrew Lawrence said.

University leaders said they are consulting with the attorney general on what actions they can take, but Osei-Frampong said he’s standing firm and not backing down.

University administrators sent Channel 2 Action News the following statement that reads in part: The University has been vigorously exploring all available legal options. Racism has no place on our campus.

“… he’s not calling for violence, but believes it should remain an option.”

There can be no peace. We can’t coexist with these people, because they deem violence against us an acceptable alternative to living with us — and, even without the violence, the threat to the genetic integrity of our race is totally unacceptable.

* * *

Source: based on an article at Stuff Black People Don’t Like

For Further Reading

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A New Way of Thinking, part 2

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The Agonies of Vincent Price

3 Comments

  1. Jeremiah Johnson, Jr.
    7 February, 2019 at 11:05 pm — Reply

    Civil War 2 is coming, folks. Buy the appropriate guns and gear and get training, preferably from Spec Ops vets.

  2. cc
    8 February, 2019 at 7:16 am — Reply

    So what’s new. The last time the Federals sent their magnificent Negro armies down South, they were slaughtered at Fort Pillow, Brice’s Crossroads, Fort Wagner, Battle of the Crater, Petersburg Line, wherever.

    Fighting Federal Terrorism from the 19th century forward.

  3. cc
    9 February, 2019 at 10:55 am — Reply

    The excerpt below highlights the severe usage and propaganda that led to Negro cannon fodder promoted by Black Republicans. And the Jews out in Hollywood call it GLORY.

    CHARLESTON HARBOR — ASSAULT ON FORT WAGNER; JULY 8 TO 22, 1863.

    BRIGADIER-GENERAL R.S. RIPLEY

    “The carnage of the enemy in the confined space in front of Battery Wagner was extreme. The ditch and glacis were encumbered with the slain of all ranks and colors, for the enemy had put the poor negroes, whom they had forced into an unnatural service, in front, to be, as they were, slaughtered indiscriminately. The white colonel who commanded them fell with many officers of the regiment (the Fifty-fourth Massachusetts), and the colors under which they were sent to butchery by hypocrisy and inhumanity, fell draggled in blood and sand in the ditch, a mournful memorial of the waste of industry.”

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