Thursday, January 31, 2008

KKKate: Really, really, stupid, racist cunt.

Having exhausted her pitiful repertoire of jokes about Palestinians and starvation, KKKate takes her show on the road to Toronto so she can address the proposed Afro-centric school system.

Apartheid High
Streamlining the "school-to-jail pipeline", an Afrocentric school in Toronto receives approval. And not a moment too soon!

Just to prove how super smart she is, she also includes a bunch of statistics on race, no doubt so her post will look all official and sciencey and not, you know, racist. But wait, she’s not done yet.

Watch for the next step in this brave new social scheme - redefining academic standards to "normalize" Afro-achievement.

More here, here and here - "where race and failure are the only criteria for entrance".

In the midst of all the shrieking about reverse racism and too-cute usage of the word “apartheid”, don’t you wonder if maybe, just maybe KKKate and her flying monkeys are actually pleased by this new approach to education? After all, it puts all the not-white people together. What? I'm just sayin'. The Blogging Tories, boys and girls, where the stupidity is surpassed only by the hypocrisy.

And furthermore. No doubt our brand new concern troll and #1 KKKate defender “the sask insider” will be by soon, so let me save you some trouble. No, I don’t hate KKKate. I have very little use for her beyond “point and laugh” fodder ... which I’d be happy to stop if only she wouldn’t provide me with such an overwhelming amount of spittle-flecked topics to choose from.


Ti-Guy said...

What else is there to say about Kate McMillan? I was reading several articles in The Globe today about the various pros and cons of black-focused education and it occurred to me to imagine just what the racist response to this would be. And lo and behold, there's ol' KKKate with an utterly predictable response.

Kate McMillan is a white supremacist, low-IQ, dog-breeding, crap-merchandising, racist white trash CUNT.

Red Tory said...

For those who don't want to take the trip, here's some hilarity from Senty:

I, as someone who was fully integrated into regular, ordinary classes despite hearing impairment, do not believe in segregation. It's wrong and prejudicial to separate people on the basis of skin color or whatever, dogmatically, politically-correctly assuming that they have different potential for achievement and so on.

But the Far Left is unenlightened, unsophisticated, prejudiced and divisive, so it's not surprising that they're forging backwards in time to unenlighenment, ignorance, prejucice, intolerance...
Posted by: The Canadian Sentinel at January 31, 2008 5:36 AM

Oops- misspellings corrected in last paragraph:

(unenlightened... prejudice)

Guess I type fast and make more typos when I'm thumping the Far Left for its terrible faults! At least my mistakes are honest and I admit and correct them, unlike the Far Left, who sticks by what's wrong and makes it even worse!

Who's this "Far Left" person? ;)

Niles said...

I don't get the fuss, other than this being a handy excuse for certain parties to dust off the white sheets and pointy hats.

Aren't all of the charter schools out there oriented to one sub-specialization interest group or another? Aren't these racist blowhards the same people decrying the criticism of 'christian' schools getting provincial funding?

I would prefer everyone getting the same breaks at a 'general public' school, but what's wrong with at least experimentally trying a specialty school with this specific minority angle? I would think the sociological lessons learned could be usefully transferred to the underpinnings of general schools. If it doesn't improve student performance over a general school, then that's a lesson too. But in the meantime, if parents and kids want to try the theme and it has to follow the basic curriculum and no one is forced to attend 'separate but equal', and more importantly OTHER specialty schools exist without fuss,...uhm...more power to them?

900ft Jesus said...

What a racist bitch! Wow. I better stop here because racist crap like that and the self-righteous dimwits who spout it make me want to use words that are foul even by my standards of foul.

It’s sickening that there are people like her out there.

Ti-Guy said...

I just hope the increasing shrillness of the fascists is a sign that they're sensing that their time is up.

I don't want the fascists to change (they can't anyway). I just want their adoring fans to be more aware.

GroovyJ said...

I have to say, I mostly agree with her. I think that the goals that this measure is intended to accomplish could be better accomplished in other ways. I doubt that this will help very much with accomplishing them, and it is entirely possible that it will form the beginning of a slippery slope. At the very least, it sets scary precedents.

If blacks really do perform better when encouraged to study Afro-centric history, then the correct solution would be to make such classes available in regular schools, not open special schools for blacks, or even better to modify the current history curriculum to be more inclusive. In fact, either of these moves would be good ones regardless of whether they improved academic performance.

Ultimately, though, I think the problems that blacks suffer in school probably have far more to do with the fact that teen culture, and particularly black culture, tends to celebrate rebellion, criminality, and academic failure, than it does with course content.

Further, there is a strong temptation in such cases to attempt to justify the extra spending by lowering academic standards if performance fails to rise, simply to avoid looking like an idiot. Politicians who make mistakes tend to be raked over coals for them even if they were perfectly reasonable mistakes to make.

All in all, this seems likely to do far more harm than good, both to society in general, and to the students it was supposed to help.

GroovyJ said...

Just to be clear, I'm also opposed to religious schools, and in fact any other such separation of students. The only separations I would be cautiously in favor of is ones based solely on merit - specialty schools catering to particularly smart or dumb students, both of whom tend to need more personal attention to reach their full potential, and both of whom tend to be disruptive in normal classes.

Ti-Guy said...

Groovyj...don't you think it behooves you to agree with someone who's actually making an informed argument, rather than with some white supremacist squatting in the rural redoubt of Delisle, Saskatchewan, who's sole exposure to knowledge seems to be reading the scribblings of people only slightly less ignorant and uninformed than she is?

burpster said...

I also partially agree with what was posted at the other site. I'm not sure this school would really offer anything that couldn't be offered in a public school setting. Lets face it under-achievement is hardly a skin colour issue. I need look no further than my 16 year old nephew to confirm this. He's in grade 10 this year and can barely read and write, let alone do very basic math.

Not sure what the answers are to the problems? But, segregating along cutural/racial lines doesn't look like the amswer.

After reading alot of African-American blogs it appears even they mostly agree that a good portion of this generations black youth are a lost cause.

KEvron said...

appears lookout will be taking me to court. i'll be passing the hat on my own blog....


KEvron said...

"don’t you wonder if maybe, just maybe KKKate and her flying monkeys are actually pleased by this new approach to education?"

"Just think if they have schools for blacks, that would mean there would end up being schools for whites by default....aww the silver lining effect....feelin' it.
And no, I am not a racist, the blacks are - they want segregation - I'm just lookin' at the upside."

Posted by: Joanne at January 31, 2008 3:16 PM

"Look at the bright side. By putting all the trouble makers err under achievers in their own school maybe the other students will have a chance to learn something."

Posted by: Kevin at January 31, 2008 6:47 PM


GroovyJ said...

Ti-guy: Absolutely not. It behooves me to argue the position that seems sensible to me, regardless of who else holds it. To refuse to hold a sensible position just because it would mean agreeing with someone you dislike is ridiculous. I'm not agreeing with them, they just hold the same position as me, quite probably for very different reasons.

Maybe the people who made this decision know more about the situation than me, but given the deplorable state of Canadian secondary education in general, I'm have trouble putting much faith in the judgment of those who run it - certainly not enough to bring my beliefs into conformity with theirs without a good argument.