foreword by Jack Sen
For those of you that have not heard of Amanda Kijera. In a nutshell:
Amanda Kijer, a vile tattooed liberal pig from the U.S., travelled to Haiti as part of a local humanitarian mission under the guise of helping people impacted by the islands’ inability to cope with a natural disaster.
Unlike other Christian and European humanitarian endeavours – people that genuinely care about others, this scumbag volunteered for selfish reasons., her intent was not to help the savages but to “dispel the myths that violence against women on the island was a problem” and that what problem did exist had been “overstated by women’s rights organizations.” This is something she penned in her blog before leaving for god forsaken Haiti, and then again, upon returning home.
Well, while in Haiti, Kijera was violently raped by a black Haitian man (at least she claims she was) she was trying to assist. She tried to reason with him during the attack-instructing him about white male privilege, the patriarchy and their shared oppression, to no avail. The black man did what he does best-eff the life out of her without fear of consequence or guilt. Her being an oppressed white woman and ‘sista in the struggle’ mattered little while he was driving home the reality of her ignorance and racist beliefs.
Sorry if this offends anyone-but I don’t mince words. Kijera was NOT a victim. UNLIKE many other liberal victims of our demented politician’s policies -due to the nature of her visit, the warnings she received, the excuses she has since made for her attacker and vile things she has penned since the rape, she in my opinion, received a healthy dose of karmic justice. Prior to Semitic subjugation, our Indo-European belief in karmic retribution and natural order, would have taught us that this hateful woman and her experiences in Haiti were a fair outcome for her evil words and actions.
Her dangerous behaviour should serve as a reminder for others looking to volunteer their valuable time helping creatures that do NOT warrant our concern. It should serve as a warning to teenagers deciding to spend their gap years helping others in far off war torn lands like Sudan. (We can thank idiots like George Clooney for that.) Anyone that believes these people can be helped, needs their head examined.
But this is in fact one of our weaknesses, one that I possess as well-something known as pathological altruism. In my lifetime I have stopped to help countless poor migrants, many of whom were in fact black and African. I just couldn’t put up with seeing people starving in my neighbourhood. I did so in spite of the fact they were rarely grateful, I had to touch their diseased person and my actions took food off my own family’s plate. Still, as someone of English origin (raised English by an English mother), it’s something that’s undeniably deep inside my being.
I can not tell you how many English I meet, that talk of wanting to travel to Africa as Princess Diana did and help some AIDS victim or limbless savage. This, in spite of the danger and sheer stupidity of it all. Tolerance and philanthropy is a beautiful trait one finds in the English and Irish, & much unlike Amanda Kijera (anti-white moron pictured right) the English that do volunteer, want genuinely to help people! It’s not about making blacks look good. It is about pity.
With that said, it is still misguided. When political correctness stands in the way of self-preservation, one HAS to stop, grab a mirror, and take stock.
People that put themselves in harms way to help others garner my sympathy. Women like Amanda Kijera do NOT!
Below we’ve posted the original story by Eliyokim Cohen of Jews News Illinois. (I think they wrote something nasty about me actually)
Yeah, we originally found this reaction on one of the Jewish sites we trawl daily for news. 😉
Please note writer Eliyokim Cohen’s contempt for blacks. Tis a bit like Karl Marx’s.
Then there’s Amanda’s letter, blaming white America for her rape, which we’ve also posted below. It has to be read to be believed. Even the Jews think it’s nuts! Please remember to sign up for our newsletter before you leave us today. This past month we received 250,000 hits on the site, making us by far the most visited ‘truth’ site on the net.
Jack Sen was a UKIP prospective Member of Parliament for northern England before being unceremoniously, & quite publicly, suspended by his party one week prior to the General Election for attempting to broach the subjects of indigenous displacement in Britain and raising the issue of the genocide being waged against White people in South Africa, due to his desire to do right by his Afrikaner grandmother. He writes a weekly column for the EKP: Jack Sen Radically Centrist, and is the spokesperson for Stop the Killing & EKP SA: Exposing the Genocide.
White Liberal Blames Whites for Rape
“Kijera’s trip took a turn for the worse when one of the men she had worked to protect cornered her on the rooftop, and raped her numerous times.
“The experience was almost more than I could bear,” Kijera wrote about the incident, “I pleaded with him to honor my commitment to Haiti, to him as a brother in the mutual struggle for an end to our common oppression, but to no avail. He didn’t care.”
According to Kijera, she eventually stopped fighting him, claiming that there was nothing she could do to stop him from raping her repeatedly. After the tragic experience, she placed the blame on a very unexpected course.
“Women are not the source of their oppression; oppressive policies and the as-yet unaddressed white patriarchy which still dominates the global stage are,” she explained. She also went on to argue that it is up to the United Nations to support people who are forced to bear the brunt of black male aggression.
Kijera makes the outrageous claim that dependency on white people causes them to act out against them. She alludes that this was the reason for her attack.
While the circumstances Kijera were forced to endure were unacceptable, her commits make the unspoken conclusion that the incident would not have happened if it weren’t for white men.
Here is her article on the liberal site, Race Talk
Two weeks ago, on a Monday morning, I started to write what I thought was a very clever editorial about violence against women in Haiti. The case, I believed, was being overstated by women’s organizations in need of additional resources. Ever committed to preserving the dignity of Black men in a world which constantly stereotypes them as violent savages, I viewed this writing as yet one more opportunity to fight “the man” on behalf of my brothers. That night, before I could finish the piece, I was held on a rooftop in Haiti and raped repeatedly by one of the very men who I had spent the bulk of my life advocating for.
It hurt. The experience was almost more than I could bear. I begged him to stop. Afraid he would kill me, I pleaded with him to honor my commitment to Haiti, to him as a brother in the mutual struggle for an end to our common oppression, but to no avail.He didn’t care that I was a Malcolm X scholar. He told me to shut up, and then slapped me in the face. Overpowered, I gave up fighting halfway through the night.
Accepting the helplessness of my situation, I chucked aside the Haiti bracelet I had worn so proudly for over a year, along with it, my dreams of human liberation. Someone, I told myself, would always be bigger and stronger than me. As a woman, my place in life had been ascribed from birth. A Chinese proverb says that “women are like the grass, meant to be stepped on.” The thought comforted me at the same time that it made me cringe.
A dangerous thought. Others like it have derailed movements, discouraged consciousness and retarded progress for centuries. To accept it as truth signals the beginning of the end of a person–or community’s–life and ability to self-love. Resignation means inertia, and for the past two weeks I have inhabited its innards. My neighbors here include women from all over the world, but it’s the women of African descent, and particularly Haitian women, who move me to write now.
Truly, I have witnessed as a journalist and human rights advocate the many injustices inflicted upon Black men in this world. The pain, trauma and rage born of exploitation are terrors that I have grappled with every day of my life. They make one want to strike back, to fight rabidly for what is left of their personal dignity in the wake of such things. Black men have every right to the anger they feel in response to their position in the global hierarchy, but their anger is misdirected.
Women are not the source of their oppression; oppressive policies and the as-yet unaddressed white patriarchy which still dominates the global stage are. Because women–and particularly women of color–are forced to bear the brunt of the Black male response to the Black male plight, the international community and those nations who have benefited from the oppression of colonized peoples have a responsibility to provide women with the protection that they need.
The United Nations, western women’s organizations and the Haitian government must immediately provide women in Haiti with the funding that they need to build domestic violence and rape crisis centers. Stop dividing Black families by distributing solely to women, which only exaggerates male resentment and frustration in Haiti. Provide both women and men with job training programs that would allow for self-sufficiency as opposed to continued dependency on whites. Lastly, admit that the issue of racial integration might still need addressing on an international level, and then find a way to address it!
I went to Haiti after the earthquake to empower Haitians to self-sufficiency. I went to remind them of the many great contributions that Afro-descendants have made to this world, and of their amazing resilience and strength as a people. Not once did I envision myself becoming a receptacle for a Black man’s rage at the white world, but that is what I became. While I take issue with my brother’s behavior, I’m grateful for the experience. It woke me up, made me understand on a deeper level the terror that my sisters deal with daily. This in hand, I feel comfortable in speaking for Haitian women, and for myself, in saying that we will not be your pawns, racially, politically, economically or otherwise.
We are women, not weapons of war. Thankfully, there are organizations here in Haiti who continues to fight for women’s human rights like, MADRE, SOFA and Enfofanm.
Rather than allowing myself to be used in such a fashion, and as opposed to submitting to the frustration and bitterness that can be born of such an experience, I choose to continue to love and educate instead. My brothers can be sensitized to women’s realities in Haiti and the world over if these are presented to them by using their own clashes with racism and oppression as a starting point.
They must be made to understand the dangerous likelihood of the oppressed becoming the oppressor if no shift in consciousness takes place and if no end to the cycle of trauma occurs. I intend to see that it does…by continuing to live and work fearlessly with justice in mind, through the creation of a safe space for women in Haiti and by creating programming for Haitian men that considers their needs, too. Weapons annihilate, dialogue bears fruit.
It’s the fruit I’m interested in now, no matter how strange or bruised it might appear. Please let us know what you think!
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