The "My Brother's Keeper" program (wasn't that Trayvon Martin and Jordan Davis' parents there at the press conference for a racially advantageous photo-op with President Obama?) proves former Japanese Prime Minister's Yasuhiro Nakasone 1986 comments about blacks and Hispanics bringing down America completely, 100 percent true. [Nakasone Apologizes to Americans for Remarks, Los Angeles Times, 9-27-1986]:
Japanese Prime Minister Yasuhiro Nakasone apologized Friday to Americans for remarks he made that were criticized as racist slurs against blacks, Latinos and other minorities in the United States.Japan rebuilt Tokyo after it was firebombed by Doolittle (and multiple attacks by Godzilla); Nagasaki and Hiroshima have been rebuilt after two atomic bomb strikes; American cities/communities/neighborhoods that go from white to black/Hispanic regress to the mean truth of nature... namely that race is real.
In the speech, since broadcast on Japanese television, Nakasone said: "The level of Japanese society far surpasses that of the United States. There are many blacks, Puerto Ricans and Mexicans in the United States whose average level is extremely low."
Detroit, Baltimore, Houston, Dallas, Memphis..Godzilla has nothing on the awesome power of destruction that the twin calamaties of white flight from and black political control of a city.
Thus, Nakasone's observation from 1986 is now the "moral issue" of our time, according to Barack Obama.
Despite thousands of organizations (and untold billions of dollars spent each year) already operating with the same goal in mind, the "My Brother's Keeper" program - at $200 million - is the, the plan that will finally close all gaps between colored males and whites.
Asians are never mentioned in this types of
Colored folk be our future, or something like that... [Obama unveils 'My Brother's Keeper,' opens up about his dad, drugs and race, CNN, 2-28-14]:
The President has a message for young minority men who grew up like he did.
"No excuses. Government, and private sector, and philanthropy, and all the faith communities, we all have a responsibility to help provide you the tools you need. We've got to help you knock down some of the barriers that you experience," he said.
"But you've got responsibilities too. And I know you can meet the challenge, many of you already are, if you make the effort."
President Barack Obama spoke Thursday at the White House, where he announced "My Brother's Keeper" - a new initiative to help young men and boys of color succeed.
He described the program as one that "goes to the very heart of why I ran for President" and dove into his own life to explain why such an initiative is needed, speaking candidly about his father, drugs and race.
A White House official said Obama improvised a good portion of his remarks and was more emotional than many planners of the event had anticipated.
Helping young minority men have the opportunity to get ahead, he said, is an economic as well as a "moral issue."
"It doesn't take that much, but it takes more than we're doing now," Obama said.
'Numb to statistics'
The President cited alarming statistics to drive home his point.
"By almost every measure, the group that is facing some of the most severe challenges in the 21st century, in this country, are boys and young men of color," he said.
Obama noted that if you're African-American, there's about a one in two chance you grew up without a father in the house. If you're Latino, you have about a one in four chance.
As a black student, you're less likely that a white student to read proficiently by the fourth grade and far more likely to be suspended or expelled by the time you reach high school, he said.
You're also more likely to wind up in the criminal justice system and as a victim as a violent crime.
"The worst part is we've become numb to these statistics. We're not surprised by them. We take them as the norm. We just assume this is an inevitable part of American life, instead of the outrage that it is," the President said.
"But these statistics should break our hearts, and they should compel us to act."Actually, by almost measure, the one group that is facing the most severe challenges in 21st Black-Run America (BRA) is white boys.
No corporation or non-profit foundation has money set aside for white-male uplifting (take a look here at the minority-only scholarships currently available).
|Yasuhiro Nakason, once Prime Minister of Japan, pointed out in 1986 that blacks and Hispanics were bringing America down; President Obama's "My Brother's Keeper" program is proof his comments were 100 percent right...|
Already, every major city/urban area in America has scores of foundations and government funded (via grants) organizations to uplift blacks -- and increasingly Hispanics.
Here's a partial list (not to be outdone, but here's another):
America is no longer concerned about space exploration.
The American Association of Blacks in Energy is a national association of energy professionals founded and dedicated to ensuring the input of African Americans and other minorities into the discussions and developments of energy policies, regulations, R&D technologies and environmental issues.
The Association of Black Psychologists was established to address the long-neglected needs of African-American professionals. The group’s goal is to have a positive impact on the mental health of the African-American community by providing programs, services, training and advocacy.
The Executive Leadership Council is an independent, non-profit 501(c)(6) corporation, founded in 1986 by 19 African-American corporate executives dedicated to a bold mission -- to provide African-American executives of Fortune 500 companies with a network and leadership forum that adds perspective and direction to the achievement of excellence in business, economic and public policies for the African-American community, their corporations and the community at large.
The Joint Center for Political and Economic Studies informs and illuminates the nation’s major public policy debates through research, analysis, and information dissemination. The center’s goals are to improve the socioeconomic status of African Americans and other minorities, expand their effective participation in the political and public policy arenas and promote communications and relationships across racial and ethnic lines to strengthen the nation’s pluralistic society.
The mission of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People is to ensure the political, educational, social and economic equality of rights of all persons and to eliminate racial hatred and racial discrimination.
The National Association of Black Accountants is a nationwide organization with the primary purpose of developing, encouraging and serving as a resource for greater participation by African Americans and other minorities in the accounting and finance profession.
The National Association of Black Hotel Owners, Operators & Developers’ mission is to increase the number of African Americans in developing, managing, operating and owning hotel properties.
The National Association of Black Journalists is an organization of journalists, students and media-related professionals that provides quality programs and services to and advocates on behalf of African-American journalists worldwide.
The National Black Business Council is dedicated to creating and advancing African-American businesses through a national alliance of African-American companies and economic development organizations. The alliance was formed to encourage African-American business leaders to fully participate in the federal policy and legislative process.
The National Black Chamber of Commerce, incorporated in Washington, D.C. in March 1993, represents 95,000 African-American–owned businesses and provides advocacy that reaches one million African-American-owned businesses. Throughout the 1990s, African-American businesses in the United States posted sales of more than $100 billion annually. In general, African Americans represent an annual spending base of more than $800 billion. NBCC has harnessed much of the power of these dollars and provides unique opportunities for corporations and African-American businesses to partner in creating greater opportunity for all people.
The National Black MBA Association is dedicated to developing partnerships that result in the creation of intellectual and economic wealth in the African-American community. In partnership with more than 400 of the country’s top business organizations, the association has inroads into a wide range of industries as well as the public and private sector. The National Black MBA Association, which has more than 6,000 members and represents more than 95,000 MBA graduates, operates around three cornerstones—education, employment and leadership.
The National Black Nurses Association’s mission is to provide a forum for collective action by African-American nurses to investigate, define and determine the health care needs of African-Americans and implement change to make health care for African Americans and other minorities commensurate with that of the larger society.
The National Council of Negro Women is an assembly of national African-American women’s organizations and community-based sections. Founded in 1935, the NCNW’s mission is to lead, develop and advocate for women of African descent as they support their families and communities. NCNW fulfills this purpose through research, advocacy and national and community-based services and programs on issues of health, education and economic empowerment in the United States and Africa.
The mission of the National Coalition of 100 Black Women is to develop leaders who will help to rebuild their communities and redirect the energies of younger African-Americans in those communities. To meet the diverse needs of its members and to empower African American women in general, NCBW implements programs that provide an effective network among African-American women, establish links between NCBW and the corporate and political sectors, enable African-American women to be a visible force in the socioeconomic arena and meet the career needs of these women and facilitate their access to mainstream America.
The National Medical Association promotes the collective interests of physicians and patients of African descent. The organization is a leading force for parity in medicine, the elimination of health disparities and the promotion of optimal health.
The National Newspaper Publishers Association, also known as the African-American Press of America, is a 65-year-old federation of more than 200 African-American community newspapers from across the United States.
The National Urban League is a civil-rights organization focused on the economic empowerment of underserved urban communities. The National Urban League works through 100 local affiliates in 36 states and the District of Columbia to provide programming, public policy research and advocacy designed to improve the lives of more than 2 million people nationwide.
The National Society of Black Engineers’ mission is to increase the number of culturally responsible African-American engineers who excel academically, succeed professionally and positively impact the community.
The Organization of Black Designers is a non-profit national professional association dedicated to promoting the visibility, education, empowerment and interaction of its membership and the understanding and value that diverse design perspectives contribute to world culture and commerce. The Organization of Black Designers is the first national organization dedicated to addressing the unique needs of African-American design professionals.
The United Negro College Fund is the nation’s largest, oldest, most successful and most comprehensive minority higher-education assistance organization. The UNCF provides operating funds and technology enhancement services for 39 member historically African-American colleges and universities, scholarships and internships for students at approximately 900 institutions and faculty and administrative professional training.
The mission of 100 Black Men of America is to improve the quality of life and enhance educational and economic opportunities for all African Americans.
America is no longer concerned about curing cancer.
America is no longer concerned about national security or defending her sovereignty as a nation-state.
America is no only concerned about minority uplifting and the promotion of black males (begrudgingly, Hispanics get to come along for the ride until the white money runs out).
Yasuhiro Nakasone is still alive. Approaching 100-years-old, his country was defeated in a true race war back in 1945; now, he can know through President Obama's "My Brother's Keeper" program that his 1986 comments are truly vindicated.
There isn't a major college/university or Fortune 500 company that doesn't pump money into a program to uplift black applicants/students/applicants/employees; conversely, there isn't a major college/university of Fortune 500 company that does the same for white males.
Wherever Yasuhiro Nakasone is right now, know that those Japanese soldiers who stayed in their posts on the various islands scattered throughout the Pacific for years after World War II ended need to feel silly anymore; they still have their honor and dignity.
We don't even have a country.
Our future is that of indentured servants to ending the great "moral crisis" of our time.
Our lives, liberty, and sacred honor has been mortgaged away to proving Yasuhiro Nakasone wrong... no matter the empirical evidence (and it's quite abundant) that he was correct, this "moral crisis" will only be over when white male hegemony is forever ended.