Media freakout when ‘It’s OKAY to be white’ signs pop up – around the world

In light of the left’s relentless, and increasingly vocal campaign against Caucasian Americans, particularly of the male persuasion, someone in Fort Wort, Texas, posted post signs to reassure white people. Or did they?

Posted on lamp posts and other fixtures, the signs read: “It’s Okay To Be White.”


The signs were described by the local CBS affiliate as “unsettling,” and “concerning,” as they questioned why the signs would be posted.

Of course, the news crew never mentioned a troubling remark from CNN anchor Don Lemon this week, coming in response to the shooting at a Pittsburgh synagogue.

“We have to realize the biggest terror threat in this country is white men, most of them radicalized to the right,” Lemon declared. “We have to start doing something about them.”

He would go on to lament that there’s no “white guy ban” in the country, similar to the left’s mythical “Muslim ban” fabricated to demonize President Donald Trump.

Or the New York Times adding Sarah Jeong to their editorial board despite previous tweets that read: “Dumbass f*cking white people marking up the internet with their opinions like dogs pissing on fire hydrants,” and “#CancelWhitePeople.”

And there were more. Many more.

But the left believes it is not possible to be racist toward a white person, so this racist behavior is deemed acceptable.

Interestingly, identical signs have also shown up in Medford, Massachusetts, on the campus of Tufts University. Many of the signs were reportedly affixed to “get out the vote” signs placed in the area.

The school paper said the signs were “linked to white nationalism.”

The Tufts Daily reported that the slogan appeared on the internet forum 4chan on Oct. 31, 2017 with a call to post it “on campuses (and elsewhere)” over Halloween, claiming that it “was later adopted and promoted by white nationalists, including former Grand Wizard of the Ku Klux Klan David Duke.”

Signs reportedly surfaced at Concordia College in Moorhead, Minnesota, as well.

The signs also showed up in the town of Halifax, in the Canadian providence of Nova Scotia and in Australia — they were deemed “white supremacist signs” by Australian Broadcasting Corporation.

Rita Panahi, host of “The Friday Show” on Sky News, in Australia, said ABC’s headline led her to think “they are going to be KKK or Nazi signs.”

“Is this what we’re calling white supremacy these days?” asked the American-born Iranian Australian.



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