Wednesday, December 4, 2013

Arabs Reject Their Own Image

A very interesting post from about an Arab sports mascot. This follows this post about the U.S. and its allies Israel and Saudi Arabia.  This follows this article about American energy independence and preventing money from going to hostile countries. For more about what you can do to get more involved click here and you can read two very interesting books HERE.

Arabs Reject Their Own Image

by David Yeagley

Arabs have joined the protest business, with a touch of the American Indian mascot issue. The Arab-American Discrimination Committee has protested California’s Coachella Valley High School mascot of the tradition Arab image. That would be the image of the belly dancer, the magic carpet, the saber wielding cutthroat, etc. This image, of course, was chosen by the school (80 years ago) rather than the modern image of the lying, murderous Muslim, the cruel, self-idolizing Islamic Arab so detrimental to all free nations, so intend on humiliating, denigrating, even enslaving all other people and all other religion.

Coachella Valley High School mascot, the Arab.
But “ethnic stereo typing” was the accusation levied by the ADC in their November 1, 2013 letter to Dr. Darryl S. Adams, Superintendent of the Coachella Valley Unified School District. Why, they even protest the beautiful kaffiya, the headdress worn by virtually every Arab in Saudi Arabia today.
They just don’t want the Arab to be a mascot, much as liberal Indians object to Indians being used as mascots. This is the white liberal racist training, and Arabs have picked up on it entirely, always looking to use American political jargon to advance their own Islamic colonization in free societies, with the intent to deny all basic freedom.
The Coachella Valley High School was established in 1910, about 135 miles southeast of Los Angeles, and the Arab mascot was espoused in 1930′s (or in the 1920′s) in honor of a once large Arab colony involved in the date palm growing industry there. The name was considered a gift to the Arab peoples for their contribution to the economy of the Coachella Valley, and certainly not meant as a slight or insult. As of today, of course, the school is 98% Mexican-American. Certainly wasn’t so in the 1920′s or

“Home of the Arabs,” Coachella Valley High School.
At the racial protest, naturally the media leaped to support the effort to change the mascot. Following every pattern created by the professional American Indian protesters (like A.I.M.–American Indian Movement and their left-overs), and their Communist Manifesto playbook procedures taught them by the same liberals who created the original Black Panthers, the arrogant Arabs are throwing their kaffiya into the ring of racially abused minorities, and media is the primary tool accompanying the side-walk protests and published letters to authorities. It’s all a great custom now.

A fine image of the traditional, romantic Arab.
Huffington puffed about the Arab mascot protest on December 12. Fox news hit it earlier, on November 7, the same time USAToday dramatized it. And a local paper in Florida even got in the act. The Orlando Sentinel ran the story November 7. (The Sentinel, however, was pleased to include photos of several Indian mascots to validate the Arab protest.)
Same ol’ same ol’.
Huffington puffs:
It’s a twist on a decades-old issue that has centered primarily on Native American mascots, logos and nicknames and has transformed Indians to Cardinal at Stanford University and Chieftains to Redhawks at Seattle University.
But the Arab debate spurs the same set of questions: Is it possible to craft a mascot in the image of an ethnic group that doesn’t offend, or are schools better off scrapping the idea altogether?
The debate comes as the more familiar Indian controversy has gained increased heat.
No question about the Indian basis for this. The Arab spiel is obviously superficial, unoriginal, manipulative, and generally hackneyed. But, Arabs have been carefully using (abusing) American political language to sneak in their cruel, tyrannical sharia ever since 1948. As a matter of fact, even the Palestinians have tried to imitate American Indian protests, even dressing in cheap, dime-store Indian costumes to emphasize their imagined affinity with the American Indian plight. This is all wholly denigrating to the American Indian, professional liberal or not.
Actually, the Coachella Valley High School Arabs could be justified on the same “sports” basis that any American Indian mascot could be. It’s about razzing the other team. It is about intimidating the opponent, psychologically. Of course, that wasn’t at all the reason for the Arab mascot in the 1920′s. But, today, it is certainly logical. Arabs love to intimidate, to invade, to take over, to denigrate, humiliate, and to demonstrate superiority, at any level. This is why mosques are built on formerly Jewish or Christian sites. Great sportsmen, these murderous Arab Muslims.

How can this image offend?
Never having a reputation for peace, for mutual respect, the Arab nevertheless has a unique aesthetic, and no doubt a unique appeal to the world. The “stereotype” that the Coachella Valley High School employs is the actually the more positive image, one that accentuates the free-flowing spirit, the sensual beauty, and the appeal of natural enthusiasm and aggression. This is to say nothing of the Arab accomplishments in calligraphy, art, science, exploration, and even philosophy. But, this is all forgotten in modern times. They stand only for fraud, deception, and tyranny.
“Arab-Americans” would do well to reconsider their protest. The California high school is offering a romantic, pleasurable image of the Arab, much like the 1992 Disney Aladdin movie.
To top this off, Katy Perry is now under fire for her singing “Geisha” act. She’s accused of offending the Japanese! Not by the Japanese, of course, but by white liberals looking to create a fuss, and by white liberal journalists looking for a story. Bernie Goldberg talked about this on a Bill O’Reilly segment recently. The PC pros called it “cultural appropriation.” That’s suppose to be bad, imitating another culture other than your own, without permission.
Posted by David Yeagley
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