Brown v Topeka (1954)

Introduction

The Supreme Court race-mixing decision in Brown v Topeka is one of the most contrived and illogical judgments in legal history anywhere.

The first myth that needs to be deconstructed is that this case had anything to do with the welfare of black kids. The pernicious ADL acted as an amicus curiae; the role of an individual Jewess, Esther Brown, is much less well known. Why would the ADL want to end segregation in schools? This has nothing to do with Jewish conspiracies but with the hatred of a certain type of Jew for the society he holds responsible for the historical persecution of his race, Final Solution, gas chambers and all.

For a better understanding of this unconditional hatred, the reader is referred in the first instance to The Man Who Invented Racism. After that I would suggest my speech on the Jewish Question.

Leaving the above aside, it is absolutely absurd to suggest that a black kid cannot get a decent education unless he sits next to a white one. Ending school segregation led to a significant rise in racial tensions and indeed outright black violence, largely because blacks cannot compete with whites on equal terms. In that connection I would recommend the reader read both Race And Reason and Race And Reality. Both books were written by Carlton Putnam, and are irrefutable. That is unless you consider the vacuous charge of racism to be any kind of refutation.

If you find these books heavy going or do not have the time to read them, here in a nutshell, is the Jew Franz Boas arguing for the death of the White Race out of his own mouth.

To Brown v Topeka (1954)


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