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Letter: Martin Luther King should have advocated for self-reliance

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Posted: Wednesday, September 4, 2013 12:00 am

Throughout the annals of time, opinions waver, opinions change. However, in every historical epoch when the adherents’ adversaries no longer exist, then only the facts remain firm. Such will be the saga of the false redeemer, Martin Luther King, and his liberal, pernicious myth of equality.

The last week of August, we were all reminded of his march on Washington, D.C., his “I Have a Dream” speech and his great sacrifice made for his people — bull. The real Martin Luther King was morally corrupt, and his endeavors were not altruistic but only self-serving.

When Lyndon Johnson signed the Civil Rights Act into law, at which King was present and promoted, the bill’s only redeeming values were the ending of separate entrances, water fountains and latrines. The real downside was more government bureaucratic interference that created a lot of non-productive jobs at the private sector’s expense, making many people dependent and wards of the state.

Real black civil rights leaders before, during and after King, always advocated self-reliance, respect and cohesiveness among themselves for an underpinning mission to bring positive change, like other ethnic minorities have accomplished in the past and present, which has made them prosper without help from government. These types of civil rights leaders are shunned by the liberal establishment as dangerous, racist radicals, because “self-reliance” is an obscene phrase in their lexicon.

Blacks who used self-reliance as in the Jim Crow era and today prospered; the ones who traveled King’s highway only led to sociological catastrophes. The majority of blacks today are worse off than during the segregation period. Only 12 percent of the population is black, yet 40 percent or more of prisoners are black. Their overall per-capita ranks highest in unemployment and unwed pregnancies. Therefore, when this nation’s era is at an end and facts become firm, the dream Martin Luther King had will then be seen as a profound nightmare.

Adam Dados


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