While not all Trump supporters are white supremacists, it turns out that all white supremacists are Trump supporters.
That’s a bit of a blanket statement, yes? Maybe not.
According to the Ku Klux Klan, its bet is on Donald Trump. They’re all-in, so says the terrorist organization’s newsletter.
— Fusion (@Fusion) November 1, 2016
That’s right. It’s no longer rumor. The KKK has officially endorsed Trump as its presidential candidate.
So, that also means everyone within the organization agrees likewise.
— Chet Powell (@ChetPowell) October 17, 2016
“The Few, the Proud, the Fed Up!”
Apparently, this is their motto at the moment. It can be seen at the bottom of the organization’s newsletter in bold font.
As relates to Donald Trump’s slogan, it touches home for the terrorist group. In the newspaper, it mentions as follows.
“The desire to make America great again touches at the very heart of Americans who are having a harder and harder time identifying with this new American image.”
According to the KKK, as concerns “new America,” 53 percent of Americans “feel like a stranger in their own country.”
And they’re fed up with it! [Sarcasm]
Trump supporters are next level stupid pic.twitter.com/CWctdD97A8
— Im Black & Im Better (@Tendaaii) September 24, 2016
Mhmmmmm. September 2011. Not September 11, 2001.
These Tears Tho…
As an ethnicity which has never truly been accepted as “Americans,” the Black community has felt like “strangers in their own country” since the dawn of the United States’ 14th Amendment.
— Aaron X. Marble (@aaron_marble) December 14, 2015
In case you don’t know, this is the amendment that clearly defines “U.S. citizenship” for everyone. Before this, African-Americans still weren’t considered legally “American,” even after they became free. And even after then, some States still refused to adhere to the amendment.
There were several instances where free men didn’t have anywhere to go, no land to call their own, and had to seek help from Native Americans — not to mention being hunted by other “Christian” white men.
“White Christian Republic”
Also according to the Klan, America is no longer great because it goes against what their forefathers set forth.
“We are living among people who have been disconnected from the spirit, values, morals, and faith of our forefathers.”
Ooooh. You mean, the faith in bloodshed and the morals of the immoral. Got you. Understood now.
Drinking the tears of White people who are upset because I call things and systems racist pic.twitter.com/rHT5GP7bLK
— Educated Hoodrat (@pettyblackboy) June 19, 2015
The terrorist organization’s newsletter mentions that the United States was founded upon Christian principles.
However, Maury might conclude that, too, to be a lie.
Drinking white people tears! pic.twitter.com/qc54wnvlRn
— Benito Camelo (@fulanaperana) June 15, 2015
founded [stolen] by the aid OF religious persecution. The Smithsonian calls the “Christian America” story a “myth.” It mentions as follows.
“The real story of religion in America’s past is an often awkward, frequently embarrassing and occasionally bloody tale that most civics books and high-school texts either paper over or shunt to the side. And much of the recent conversation about America’s ideal of religious freedom has paid lip service to this comforting tableau.”
“From the earliest arrival of Europeans on America’s shores, religion has often been a cudgel, used to discriminate, suppress and even kill the foreign, the ‘heretic’ and the ‘unbeliever’ — including the ‘heathen’ natives already here.”
I mean, obviously around that time, the New Testament version was already written. What happened to “love thy neighbor as thyself”?
— Saul Trilliams (@Copper_Soul) November 8, 2014
But then again, King James did substitute a LOT of passages in the Bible in order to fit his own agenda. Maybe they didn’t have that version of the Bible?
Nevertheless, the tears are hilariously amusing.
Likewise, any look at the U.S. Constitution would render an absolute verdict by the 1st Amendment, itself — if we’re going by technical U.S. “forefather”ship.
— Baptist Joint Comm. (@BJContheHill) September 17, 2016
Klansmen think it means this and only this.
— Camille Cook (@camillecook_) October 20, 2016
Yet, it actually means this.
— Madyson Whitfield (@madysonnnw) October 21, 2016
“But that’s none of my business.”
but that's none of my business pic.twitter.com/44SGFkzSU6
— Bic Pentameter (@AnthraxJones) October 20, 2016
[Featured Image via Twitter]