Friday, December 18, 2015

Extremists Think Alike

Back in 2013 PCG's Joel Hilliker wrote an article mentioning one Ayo Kimathi, who operated a website that insisted that some sort of "race war" between blacks and whites would soon occur and called upon African Americans to prepare for this (absurd) happening. Joel Hilliker rightly condemned his extremist views.

But unfortunately Hilliker did this to promote PCG's own racist teaching that in the near future African Americans will soon launch a wave of riots against the white majority.

However one thing Hilliker did not bother to mention in this article was that this extremist, just like PCG, also condemned and vilified gays.
He’s a gay-bashing, revenge-seeking black nationalist who advocates on his website – War on the Horizon – the mass murder of whites and the “ethnic cleansing” of “black-skinned Uncle Tom race traitors.” (SPLC, Hatewatch, August 21, 2013.)
In 2005 this individual wrote a book the main topic of which was viewing homosexuality as something created by whites and used to keep African Americans in subjugation. Of course that is absurd and morally objectionable.

After the SPLC brought attention to him he left the Department of Homeland Security on December 6, 2013.

1 comment:

  1. If someone is looking for a binary I-O thinking church to attend, as a pattern for their life, Armstrongism certainly fits those requirements. Basically, PCG's view of the middle eastern conflict is one-sided, and fails to even consider any of the very valid points raised by the Palestinians, as if this were a football game, and the Israelis happened to be their team.

    At this point in time, the educational level of most individuals living in the civilized world has surpassed the abilities of those who would present such a simplistic world view under the guise of incisive truth.

    Another event in another ACOG splinter prompted me to read a conceptual analysis of some of the characters on the old Laverne and Shirley TV program. Two of the characters that the audience always awaited were Lenny and Squiggy. The analysis I read described Squiggy as a dumb person who imagined that he was actually intelligent. Lenny was described as being even less gifted, in fact to the point where he also thought of Squiggy as being intelligent. Little did I realize that these characters have a greater application within the ACOG community than I had first imagined. In the early 1970s, KRLA AM in Southern California featured The Credibility Gap, in which David L. Lander and Michael McKean analyzed and pantomimed the news of the day, back while we in the WCG were counting down the days until "the end". Some of their skits even back then reminded me of our own simplistic viewpoints.