Send Us Your Racist Halloween Stories!

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Every Halloween some (mostly) suburban olds start firing off letters to the Editor of the local paper frothing about the *wrong kids* Trick-or-Treating on their lawns. They have a big problem with parents from the *wrong side of town* driving their kids to the neighborhood to get in on the better candy. They hate it for the same reason that Republican voters hate *welfare* and *redistribution*: they’re big racists.

The first example I’ve seen this year of a town kicking up the Halloween racism is in North York Borough, where they’re going to try to use bracelets to help racists sort out who’s from the neighborhood and who’s not. The borough police won’t be kicking the poor kids out of the neighborhood or anything, this is just to help the LTE-writing old guys figure out who’s Trick-or-Treating and who’s just looking for a handout:

Kids who want to Trick-or-Treat in North York Borough this year are required to have a wristband.

The borough unanimously decided to make the change after receiving several complaints from residents during last season’s trick-or-treat.

“We had a lot of complaints last year because people outside of our area came in and bombarded the people. We think that’s because nearby areas canceled their trick-or-treat because of the weather,” said Richard Shank, Vice President of North York Borough Council.

Yeah right!

Anyway, I’m getting in the fall spirit in a big way, and I was thinking it could be a fun new annual Halloween tradition here on the blog to have you guys send in the Halloween racism news and LTEs, so we can call them out Top 10 List style on Halloween and the few days after.

Let’s get crowdsourcing this stuff! Send me the Halloween hate from your area at and earn a chance to win a bag of marked-down CVS Halloween candy from the day after Halloween, and some well-deserved recognition here on Keystone Politics.

This entry was posted in Miscellany.

36 Responses to Send Us Your Racist Halloween Stories!

  1. Albert Brooks says:

    I gotta ask, did your parents ever drive you to a different neighborhood to trick or treat? I know mine didn’t.

    • Get Your Facts Straight before inciting Hysteria says:

      I forgot everybody is raised in the exact same manner.

      I live is the area and it is not a white neighborhood. So racist against who? My neighbors are black, they can trick or treat.

      When this “journalist” says racist I think they mean ghetto. But we have ghetto people all over here.

      The ordinance was made because this borough was the only one to have trick or treat last year due to weather and everybody came here. People ran out of candy early.

  2. Jon Geeting says:

    Nope because we had a safe suburban middle class neighborhood where our neighbors participated in Trick or Treat. Every kid should get to have that fun.

  3. Gloria McVeigh says:

    Hellertown Resident Launches Petition to Change Trick-or-Treat Date
    Until several years ago, Trick-or-Treat in Hellertown was held on a Sunday from 4 to 6 p.m.
    The day and time were changed after residents complained that some Trick-or-Treaters from Bethlehem—which has long held its candy dash on the last Friday of October—were coming to Hellertown to “double-dip.”
    Friday is good, leave things be……I don’t want to have to go inside with my bowl of candy when the caravan of outsiders come parking out front with 8 to 12 kids in each carload because their night was Friday. Im glad it was changed.
    BTW check how many Bethlehem residences signed this petition. Why would that be? Hmmm….
    Even worse is a “concerned citizen” from NYC. Why would we give someone from that far away an opportunity to manipulate/influence what we do in a small community?
    If the goal is to avoid having Bethlehem kids come to Hellertown, then there is a certain amount of logic to having it on the Sunday of the Bethlehem Halloween Parade (which would be the last Sunday of the month), at the same time.
    Why is the Halloween Parade now called the Spirit Parade?
    Allan, it could as simple as ghosts are also called spirits, so it is a “ghost parade”. I am sure it is much more insidious, like calling a Christmas party a “holiday” party. The fact that 1 person out of 10,000 may get bent out of shape about what something is called seems to justify ruining the experience for the other 9,999. For, you see, our country is rapidly becoming a place where we must kowtow and pander to the lowest common denominator.

    • Willian Rehnquist says:

      Let the k00ns trick or treat in their own hood. They get all the freebies from their lord and savior so ax Barry for soma dat dare tandy.

  4. Matt Thomas says:

    “Send Us Your Racist Halloween Stories!”
    What’s your point by way of hollering for more “racist” stories…to prove just what?
    I totally agree with Albert Brooks, but to please yourself, following is my “racist Halloween” story:
    As kids we limited our trick or treat visits to our own neighborhood in working class neighborhoods of West Reading…albeit, with a single exception:
    It was decided one year by everyone’s parents to try our luck in the nearby very upscale suburb of Wyomissing.
    Looking back, it is my guess that our working class genre was apparent to these well-off residents by the work clothing of our parents and the old cars we kids tumbled out of. In any case, we began to encounter locked doors even where front porch lights were still on, while we saw other porch lights switched off as we came up a driveway or sidewalk.
    At one point, a police car even began to follow our Halloween caravan. It was quite clear to all – both kids and parents – that we were not wanted here and thus, this was everyone’s last venture into this ritzy burb.
    Both kids and their parents were all white as not a single black person lived in West Reading. In fact, even today, there are few black families (4.03%) in this same town.
    A few years ago we attended a house-warming party thrown by my brother and his wife as they had just taken possession of a home in the still ritzy borough of Wyomissing. My brother (laughing) turned to me at one point: “Do you realize that when we were kids they probably would have had us arrested if caught in this neighborhood?”
    You, my friend, appear no less than obsessed with the issue of racism…obsessed to the point where you now attempt to provoke (or is a better word incite) the pubic into believing that we are all forever trapped in a hopelessly racist society.
    Do you have any idea how off-the-wall this fixation of your’s is? It morphs you into the alter-ego of a Michelle Bachman…someone that no intelligent person can ever take seriously.
    Nevertheless, in associating this apparent racist mania with Halloween is perhaps highly appropriate since this entire imbroglio of yours should scare the hell out everyone else.

    • Jon Geeting says:

      Matt – to be honest I really suspect that you are a crypto racist. You’re an older white guy and you’ve lived through a time where it was more acceptable to be a racist, and you may be a bit confused about what’s expected of you in 2013. There’s a repeated pattern where every time I write about racism you have some nitpicky complaint about why it’s inappropriate to bring that up. But xenophobia (to put it a bit more politely) is really the key driver of American politics. I don’t particularly care if people feel racism in their hearts, but I do want them to stop acting like assholes to people of color, and the best way to do that is to shame them publicly for acting like assholes. I realize you are horrified that some racists might get exposed here and ruin your Halloween, so maybe you just shouldn’t read us for a few weeks if you think this is going to offend your…uh, sensibilities.

    • Jon Geeting says:

      For once I would like to hear you call out the racists, rather than whining about the people calling out the racists.

      • Matt Thomas says:

        “For once I would like to hear you call out the racists, rather than whining about the people calling out the racists.” – Jon Geeting
        I do not “whine.”
        As an ex-union organizer arrested six times in strikes across 4 Pennsylvania counties, having his back nearly broken by way of a running kick at a truck loading dock, as well as being threatened repeatedly over the years by hired thugs and gangsters, I had forgotten how to whine many years ago.
        You called me a crypto (sic) racist but have yet to reply to my posting of two days past totally refuting this despicable name-calling. Is it fair to wonder whether your sudden reticence is not unlike that which one might expect from one whom assassinates the character of an innocent person and then runs and hides behind a curtain of silence?

    • Get Your Facts Straight before inciting Hysteria says:

      Your story isn’t like this at all. This story isn’t blocking out a race. If you live in th neighborhood you get a wristband. I love is north york my neighbors are black and next to them Hispanic. They all get wristbands. This neighborhood isn’t a white neighborhood. You were misinformed by this misinformed “journalist”.

  5. Matt Thomas says:

    As to your accusing me of being a so-called “crypto racist.” Forgive me, but I believe the correct word is “cryptic.” While memory seldom allows us to recall every person one has encountered in the past these are a few memories I have of my relationships with persons of color. At age 18 I was hired onto the night shift at the Birdsboro steel foundry south of Reading and my first boss was a black man named Elijah, whom we knew as “old Liza.” He handed over an 18 pound sledge hammer and ordered me up on what we called the “rock pile” in #1 foundry to bust up the rebar-enforced concrete molds into pieces small enough to lift and load into several two ton buckets placed down by the giant bridge cranes. Old Liza worked me into near exhaustion saying “Whatever you do, make it your best because you’re on a trail period for 30 days and we need to see if we want to keep you on.” Every night he would come by to talk with and encourage me to hang in and by the time my 30 days was done and I became a union member this big old black man laid a big heavy arm over my shoulders saying “I had one colored and three white boys walk off that pile before you and I’m so proud that you stuck it out son.” When 9 years old I had lost my own father and few could ever understand how meaningful that moment was to me.
    Three years later, I joined my older brother Bill (a Firestone worker at Pottstown) as part of a two man picket line in front of Reading’s Woolworth store on the city’s main Penn Square to protest that chain retailer’s refusal to serve black students at a lunch counters down south. We picketed for two weekends and were joined by no one. We even had some black people cross our picket line with one elderly lady saying “Why are you two out here making trouble for people?” My brother could only say “God bless you momma” for the fear she expressed made clear to both of us just how pernicious and demoralizing is racism to its victims.
    At age 30, I worked for Cesar Chavez as the central PA coordinator for the successful 1968 grape boycott. In that same capacity I worked directly with United Farm Workers Union leader Gilbert Padeo and UFWU organizer Al Rojas. I was not paid for this work nor did I want compensation.
    When age 34, I was part of an AFL-CIO labor consortium organized to dedicate a monument at Lattimer, PA (near Hazleton) to commemorate the massacre of twenty striking immigrant coal miners by sheriff’s deputies in 1897. Cesar Chavez was invited to come and speak at the memorial and this is a small part of what he said: “My people today share much in common with these martyred coal miners. We too have foreign sounding names. We too ask for justice and dignity. We too now struggle for fair wages for our labor in the fields and vineyards, as they once did for their toil down in these mines.” Cesar was chosen in part because of the prejudice of many people in N.E. PA toward Latino (then called Hispanic) peoples, a situation that regrettably still exists today and can even get a Hazleton mayor, one Lou Barletta, elected to the United States Congress.
    Some 14 years later, my wife and I opened our home to a young black student enrolled at IUP. Bonga Nethbeesita was a Zulu from South Africa and fluent in 4 languages. The only mistake I ever caught him make in English was in adding an “s” to the word “deer” when sighting several doe in the woods near our home. Bonga accompanied me to my union’s annual conference where he was a special guest speaker, describing for our members the many evils of the Apartheid government back in his home country.
    The following year (1987) my wife and I hosted two union representatives from the South African Clothing and Textile Workers Union. Together we joined United Mine Worker members on strike at coalmines in Western PA. Accompanied by Nick Molnar, then UMWA District Director, we attended a mass Saturday meeting of Nick’s members and their families numbering in the hundreds. Many among these white working families had never met with or spoke to a black person in their entire lives. Our guests from SACTWU shared those experiences of their own union struggles under the apartheid laws and how South African regular army troops were still shooting and killing striking coal miners as was done in Pennsylvania less than a century before in their own Western PA. Out of this encounter was forged an almost instant bond that one could literally feel in the air across that huge hall as these two black trade unionists spoke. Finally, we were prevented from leaving as our guests were literally mobbed by these all-white members and their wives with much hugging and even tears. This was one of the most moving and emotional scenes Nick and I, as well as my wife (a tough factory worker and former elected union officer) had ever witnessed.
    In the winter of 1990-91 just prior to the first Gulf War I was in the Middle East and while there met with a large group of trade union members from Africa. On one very special day we stood as black and white together locking hands and singing “Solidarity Forever” atop Masada, a 1,400 foot high plateau and once a fortress in the Judean desert, once again proving that among union members around the world, there is no color line separating people.
    In 1993, while serving as my union’s director of organizing and field services in PA and Ohio, I advanced a young black man from Cleveland to serve as my associate director, by-passing several white staff members, including three with longer tenure. I advanced this young man because he was clearly the most qualified and for no other reason.
    In 1996, partnering with the Mercer County Career Center and several Western PA USW-organized manufacturing companies I co-directed a mentored training program for disadvantaged and at-risk youth which included both male and female black candidates. This model was designed with curriculum matched to the specific needs of the workplace, with career center instructors consulting regularly with on-the-job mentors throughout the four month long program. This training was tail-gating onto a U.S. Air Force Advanced Research Projects Agency (ARPA) initiative where I served as director of operations. We were successful in further opening the pipeline for capable entry level applicants which was critical for these companies to achieve next generation agile manufacturing timelines, as well as providing high quality, permanent employment for these same young people.
    As you posted, I am “an older white guy.” and therefore “may be a bit confused about what’s expected” of me in 2013. Well, I guess I do qualify as an old white guy and yet, I do not believe I am at all confused about what is expected of me. At the present time, I am instructing classes in my old home town of Reading in history, economics and workforce issues exclusively for black and Latino young men and women aged 17-24. I am not paid for this work which requires many hours in the preparing of both curriculum and media presentations. As “drop-outs” from school (as was myself) these same young people are successfully working on their GEDs. They further benefit by way of other skilled instructors from our UNION BUILDING TRADES that you apparently hold in such contempt. Many of the program’s graduates from past years have been placed in quality jobs and protected by union collective bargaining agreements. As part of their duties while students, they are assigned work at our food bank located at Reading’s Teamster Local 429 where my wife helps to guide them in helping to serve our customers who are primarily black and Latino families in genuine need of assistance.

  6. Get Your Facts Straight before inciting Hysteria says:

    I live in this neighborhood and you have this completely wrong. You do not live in this area and it is painfully obvious. My neighbors are ghetto black people. And they are allowed to trick or treat.

    I was taken to differen neighborhoods to trick or treat growing up if I couldn’t make my neighborhoods time or with friends.

    The ordinance is not enforced its optional to get a wristband and it is optional to refuse trick or treaters with the wristbands.

    The ordinance was passed because last year we had bad weather around Halloween and north york was the only one with Rick or treating in the area, so everyone came to our neighborhood. That’s a lot of candy to give out!

    So thanks for trying to create a divide in this already divided nation, thanks for making yourself seem less intelligent and thanks for bringing journalism down further then it already is.

  7. Matt Thomas says:

    While others are out there every day working hard to heal the nation’s racial and ethnic divisions, we will always have a few who peddle a discontent that only serves to poison these efforts to bring people together.
    For one to pander this same discontent by way of a public posting entitled “Send Us Your Racist Halloween Stories!” amounts to nothing less than racial arson. In fact, such a foolish and reckless act can only undo the good work done by black, white and Latino persons who are dedicated to putting an end to this divide.
    We can be thankful that most people, including yourself, were only left appalled by this sewage. It is only unfortunate that the author, who by now must certainly recognize the potential wrong his article might have done, has not had the journalistic integrity nor the courage to even post an apology.

    • Jon Geeting says:

      LOL the racists deserve an apology from me? No, they deserve our mockery. These people are assholes, and your obsession with defending them against anti-racists is very telling.

      • Matt Thomas says:

        The most pernicious form of racism is practiced by those whom use this same wrong to further harm and exploit its very victims…ie, the token black person in the front office and the all but nonexistent black or Latino person among the higher levels of management, as well as those same minority persons (including women) whom are condemned to low wage, dead end jobs in a workplace left without the safeguards of a union contract. As paired alongside this further obsession with your dearly loved privatization of liquor, these are apparently the class of people found within your own circle while I have spent the major part of my working life fighting this same rapacious crowd. Which again, forces one to look upon yourself as a fake and phony progressive who nevertheless, continues to hoist up a banner advertising his blog as “LIBERAL.”
        “I refuse to accept the view that mankind is so tragically bound to the starless midnight of racism…that the bright daybreak of peace and brotherhood can never become a reality… I believe that unarmed truth and unconditional love will have the final word.”
        Tell us Mr. Geeting, how does the “unconditional love” voiced by Dr. King pair with your own call for mockery?

        • Jon Geeting says:

          So anti-racism is the most pernicious form of racism? Mmmkay. I have one goal here, and I think it’s a smart strategy – to enforce the social taboos against racism, and raise the reputational costs of public expressions of racism. The LGBT movement has had great success with this tactic shaming bigoted celebrities and corporations, and forcing these people to keep their opinions to themselves. Nowadays, if people want to pop their heads up and say something homophobic, they know they’ll get chewed out for it in the media, and know that polite society will look down on them. The LGBT movement has succeeded in making public homophobia a taboo. The civil rights movement has had similar success making outright expressions of racism a taboo, but there are still subtler expressions of racism – like anti-black Trick or Treater letters to the editor – that have not been fully incorporated into the realm of taboo, and so my goal is to help put them there.

          I agree with Dr. King. The idea is to defeat injustice – the actual public mistreatment of people of color – and that means stopping people from practicing it. We’ll never be able to remove the racism from people’s hearts, but I think we can substantially eradicate it from public life through naming and shaming.

          • Matt Thomas says:

            My first sentence: “The most pernicious form of racism is practiced by those whom use this same wrong to further harm and exploit its very victims…”
            How do you read into this statement anti-racism?
            As to your agreeing with Dr. King…nothing could be further from the truth:
            Geeting quote: “We’ll never be able to remove the racism from people’s hearts…”
            Dr. King quote: “No matter how low one sinks into racial bigotry, he can be redeemed.”
            Throughout his public life, Martin Luther King dedicated himself to liberating people from their own moral failings no matter how warped and offensive their beliefs might be to black persons.
            King avoided “bottom-feeders” like yourself whom had little or no interest in bringing people together but instead only bent on further exploiting the ignorance of the racists as a means of attracting attention to themselves.
            Allow one to forgive you for calling me a “crypto” (cryptic) racist, for I can understand your impotent rage at being exposed for what you truly are.

          • Jon Geeting says:

            Word salad. You take offense at every anti-racist post on this blog and expect not to be suspected of racism yourself. Remember that big sobby defense you posted here during the Paula Deen controversy? It’s always the poor racists who are wrongly put-upon in your world, never the victims of racism.

          • Jon Geeting says:

            Also, let’s remember the context here: racists are writing into the paper sharing racist opinions, or politicians are passing racist policies. They are pushing their disgusting beliefs on us.

            I am asking our readers not to let that racism go unchallenged, and make these assholes pay a social price for going public with that nonsense. Your position is that these people should not be criticized for public displays of racism. That’s ridiculous.

          • victimofblackracism says:

            No point in arguing with Jon, he’s been propagandized beyond return.

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  9. Matt Thomas says:

    “Your position is that these people should not be criticized for public displays of racism.”
    I never said anything like this and you know it.
    I have always challenged racist comments uttered in my presence but unlike your calamity hollering which will never change the mind of a single racist, one corrects, educates and yes, even shames the wrong doer by way of analogies and/or narratives
    Just one example:
    Joe, a neighbor and co-worker of mine (whom happened to be Polish in his ethnicity) once referred in my presence to black persons in the most deprecating manner, adding that “none of them are fit to be around white people.”
    My answer to Joe was to tell a story about my Irish grandfather:
    Had one of his boys or girls came home with a Polish friend, Granddad would have flew into a rage, ordering their new friend out of the house because he felt anyone Polish was not fit to be with what he considered as “decent” people.
    “Of course Joe, both you and I know that my grandfather was really wrong in being that way, and just like him Joe, you are wrong too.”
    “You’re a good guy Joe but I got a big problem with you saying this stuff about black people…Hey, buddy, you’re talking about my friends!”
    As for Paula Dean, copied here is part of my original response to your “Homeric” assault of this 66 year old rather challenged southern woman:
    “People learn right from wrong by way of education and if need be, by seeing someone else or themselves publicly shamed for highly inappropriate conduct or by one’s use of a clearly offensive word or name yelled out or spoken in real time…not a near-generation ago.
    They will learn nothing from these jack-booted tactics of America’s unofficial Gestapo and driven further on by a cowered media.”
    Yes, Jon…nice friends you have out there.
    Oh…I almost forgot to ask…how many Halloween Racism stories came in?

    • Jon Geeting says:

      Matt that’s exactly what you’re saying. People are writing horrible stuff into the paper, or are trying to pass stuff like this bracelet policy. I am going after them for this in precisely the same way I go after Republican lawmakers and others who go public with foolish opinions.

      I really don’t care about changing racist people’s minds. I don’t think it can be done. I just want them to shut up about it and stop mistreating people of color. I want them only to change their public behavior. The best way I know how to do that is to try to move things like this Halloween stuff out of the gray area, fully into the taboo realm.

      • Matt Thomas says:

        “I really don’t care about changing racist people’s minds.”
        – Jon Geeting
        Not one notable civil rights leader agrees with you.
        “Loving your enemy is manifest in putting your arms not around the man but around the social situation, to take power from those who misuse it–at which point they can become human too”
        – Bayard Rustin
        ” I believe in human rights for everyone, and none of us is qualified to judge each other and that none of us should therefore have that authority.” – Malcolm X
        A former slave and president (1872) of the National Colored Labor Union understood that to simply demean a wrong doer gets one nowhere. Rather it is a willingness to use reason and if necessary superior force: “Power concedes nothing without a demand. It never did and it never will.” – Frederick Douglass
        “The weak can never forgive. Forgiveness is the attribute of the strong.” – Mahatma Gandhi
        Take heart Jon…for someone did indeed share your attitude:
        “Reason is not automatic.Those who deny it cannot be conquered by it. Do not count on them. Leave them alone.”
        – Ayn Rand

  10. Matt Thomas says:

    Of course all wrong-headed commentary on race should be immediately publicly confronted and the offending party put right. At the same time, If someone’s remarks on racial issues are expressed with malice and hatred I cannot think of a single local mainstream newspaper in Pennsylvania that would even publish the letter.
    I see your problem as one whom confuses whites challenged by ignorance and misconceptions about black persons with the dedicated, passionate and malignant racist. Even for this last there is still hope for salvage but I lack the knowledge, patience and even the will to deal with such a revolting human being who is clearly in need of professional psychiatric help.
    In the first case, it is possible to remedy negative racial perceptions by way of both education and example as was done with my ethnic Polish neighbor. In the second case you are wasting your time. Worse yet, by your failure to separate out one from the other you may only be creating yet another hard core racist. No one has ever changed a single misguided person by inflammatory words and name calling.
    It may help you feel like a hero but such a belligerent approach will never heal anyone or anything. From your previous postings it is apparent that you do not care how your words strike people. It is time for you to grow up for such an attitude is sophomoric – even asinine.
    It only embarrasses more mature and responsible people, which is perhaps why no one out there has responded to your silly plea for more “Racist Halloween Stories.”

    • Jon Geeting says:

      I can assure you that newspapers all over the state do publish thinly-veiled racist letters complaining about people from other neighborhoods bringing their kids around to Trick or Treat.

      I would count those people as active racists. They care enough to take the time to write into the paper or approach politicians about it. You don’t think that’s active enough to warrant public reprimand?

      • Matt Thomas says:

        Are you now happy with pursuing this obsession with race?
        Not a single response in support for your asinine “Send Us Your Racist Halloween Stories!” Instead, you have only attracted haters and racists…and one might say not so “thinly-veiled” at that.
        You need to keep in check or, better yet, swallow and choke down your pretentious and arrogant attitude toward anyone who attempts to save you from causing yourself further embarrassment.
        Move on.

        • Jon Geeting says:

          I’m bored with this particular discussion, but I’ll be back with more racial analysis at the next opportunity. I think I understand why this angle irks you so much after doing some back reading about the building trades’ fight with Philadelphia City Council over minority representation. Race issues almost sunk the overwhelmingly white male, overwhelmingly non-Philadelphian monopoly on Philadelphia construction jobs. The 40% minority hiring goal – still far from realized – paused that debate for now, but the wound is barely scabbed over. Racial politics remains the most potent angle for reducing construction labor costs (and housing prices) in the city, and the best hope for opening up competition from non-union shops on large housing and commercial projects.

          • Matt Thomas says:

            “I’ll be back with more racial analysis at the next opportunity.”
            Yes…your cutting and running from this mess you created is a wise choice.
            Too bad that you apparently lack the courage to simply come clean and own up to your failings.
            Instead, you choose to once again play the race card on me as well as join the scabs who share your hatred of organized labor. All of this in spite of the fact that Philly’s unions have absolutely nothing to do with your Halloween fairy tales out of York.

          • Jon Geeting says:

            Not calling the Building Trades a racist organization, but the facts speak for themselves. It’s an organization primarily comprised of white New Jerseyite men, so racially exclusive that Richard “Southern Strategy” Nixon felt he had to intervene, whose above-market wages come directly at the expense of poor renters and home buyers. Hardly a progressive organization.

  11. Shontae Wiiliams says:

    Coons stomping all over flowers and plants , cigar blunts in your lawn and stolen cars blocking the streets drippng oil all over. Rude sows running their loud mouths and filthy bucks casing your house for a later home invasion . Happy Halloween YT.

  12. victimofblackracism says:

    “Send Us Your Racist Halloween Stories!” I was trick or treating and I heard someone listening to a song where “even the white boys” are encouraged to dance. I felt very offended. Then I wondered what might happen if a radio station played a song where “even the black boys” were encouraged to dance. Media outrage, protests, riots, crappy school assignments, free counseling for trauma. Then I realized how crappy and racist America is towards white people. , how much I despise living in such a disgustingly hypocritical hell hole, and how furious this blatant unchecked racism makes me on a daily basis.

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