Explicit Call for White Genocide on Columbus Day
Controlled media reaction: Ho-hum.
STATUES of Christopher Columbus were vandalized amid continued calls to change the name of the federal holiday honoring the Italian explorer.
Red paint, along with messages about alleged genocide of non-Whites, were sprayed on landmarks in both San Francisco and Providence, Rhode Island, on Sunday.
A sign that read “Stop celebrating genocide” was placed at the foot of the Columbus statue, located in the Elmwood neighborhood of Providence, WLNE reported. The statue was covered with red paint.
The statue was also vandalized in 2010 and 2017, according to the station.
Meanwhile, Black-dominated Washington, DC joined over 100 cities in changing Columbus Day to “Indigenous Peoples’ Day.” Amerindian cruelty and murderous attacks on fellow Amerindians and Whites has been documented in Thomas Goodrich’s Scalp Dance, available from Cosmotheist Books.
In San Francisco, a Columbus statue near Coit Tower was also sprayed with red paint. Graffiti at the bottom read, “Destroy all monuments of genocide and kill all colonizers” — an explicit call for the murder of White people. Anti-Whites always mean “Whites” when they say “colonizers,” despite the fact that all races on this planet have engaged in wars of conquest. No media figure or government official condemned this call for murder and genocide of Whites.
Supervisors in that city voted to change the holiday to “Indigenous Peoples Day” in January 2018, ABC San Francisco station KGO reported. The fact that Whites are the indigenous people of Europe and are being replaced there — and everywhere Whites live — by non-White invaders is never noted in such pronouncements.
Police said they’re “investigating the incident,” KGO reported.
Columbus Day observes the anniversary of the explorer’s arrival on what is now the Bahamas on Oct. 12, 1492. Many Italian and other White Americans honor their European heritage on Columbus Day with parades and festivals.
At least eight states and 130 cities have legally changed the holiday to “Indigenous Peoples Day,” including Wisconsin, where Gov. Tony Evers signed such an executive order on Oct. 7. Earlier this year, Oklahoma Gov. Kevin Sitt signed legislation recognizing the day as both Native Americans Day and Columbus Day.
Some have replaced Columbus Day with other titles related to the Amerindians. Summit City, Ohio, selected “First Peoples Day” and Hawaii switched to “Discoverers Day.”
The city council in jungle-like Washington, D.C., passed “emergency” legislation last week to rename the federal holiday. For the change to become permanent, it requires congressional approval within 225 days, according to the city council.
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Source: based on a story from WABC and National Vanguard correspondents