#Vote2016: Era of White Minority

#Vote2016: Era of White Minority

82
SHARE
Huffington Post‘s executive editor, Liz Heron, posted the following photo to Twitter (5/20/16)

White women arguably have gained most in society from civil rights laws. Yet, white women are increasingly demonstrating that they are least emphatic to unequal treatment of other Minority groups. Huff Post Tweet about its boardroom is a glaring portrayal of insensitive expression of diversity.

Presidential candidate Hillary Clinton seems ambivalent to the fact that rather than taking up residency in the White House there is a real possibility she may end up behind bars in the ‘Big House’. Mrs. Clinton’s lack of care-taking for other minorities is shown in the debacle of former President Clinton (while his wife is under FBI investigation) taking the liberty to enter the plane of AG Loretta Lynch (who is in charge of the FBI) for an impromptu 30-minute meeting. The blame of any impropriety has been laid at the feet of AG Lynch while Mrs. Clinton has position herself not to be negatively impacted by the matter. It’s called looking the other way as neither Clinton has taken responsibility for impairing AG Lynch’s reputation.

Professor Michael Eric Dyson in an interview with daytime television host Meredith Vieira explains why under another Clinton administration it will be better for the Black Community rather than it’s been under President Obama.  He expounds that white women when dealing with minority issues have less scrutiny, greater latitude; more permission, greater possibility.  In other words, they are celebrated descendants of White privilege; enabled to freely capitalize on their minority status.

For other Minorities, little change in social increase has been forecast for the future. The general election November 8, 2016 will be decided by votes cast by minorities of all ethnicity, color and among which are white women; in spite of the White woman vote.

image

#DefiningBlackCommunity YOU CAN DEFINE SOMETHING THAT HAS MEANING.

ambivalent
amˈbivələnt/
adjective
having mixed feelings or contradictory ideas about something or someone.
“some loved her, some hated her, few were ambivalent about her”