Please enter your username below and press the send button.A password reset link will be sent to you.
If you are unable to access the email address originally associated with your Delicious account, we recommend creating a new account.
This link recently saved by racialicious on May 01, 2010
"The only guest for the discussion was Wall Street Journal columnist James Taranto. He said that Democrats pander to African American racism because the Party is “abjectly dependent on the black vote.” He asked rhetorically, “Now, how do they keep the black vote? …It’s a monolithic voting block… They have to keep alive the idea that America is a racist country and that the Republicans are a racist Party.”
In other words, blacks would not be smart enough, informed enough or even civic minded enough to vote on the basis of economics, foreign policy or environmental issues, say. It’s all about race and racism for them and all a politician needs to do is accuse the other guy of being a racist and they’ll follow you. Nice."
This link recently saved by racialicious on March 22, 2010
"Two years ago, eight Philadelphia police officers drew national scrutiny when a news helicopter caught them kicking and beating three murder suspects.
Tonight, their comrades will toast them with free beer and munchies. The officers will be the guests of honor at a bash hosted by the Fraternal Order of Police celebrating their reinstatement.
"Our Guys Are BACK!" proclaims an FOP flyer inviting officers to the free happy-hour party at the FOP office, on Spring Garden Street near Broad.""
This link recently saved by racialicious on February 24, 2010
The assault was the culmination of a chaotic, violent day at South Philadelphia High, details of which are spelled out for the first time in a long-awaited report released yesterday. The report by retired federal Judge James T. Giles detailed his investigation of the racial violence that has drawn national headlines and intervention from local, state, and federal authorities...But the work, which focused solely on Dec. 2 and 3, immediately drew criticism from activists, community members, and students who said that its scope was too limited.