Racial Segregation is Only Acceptable if it’s Woke, Apparently

Have we learned nothing from the past?

Joe Garza

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Image by aalmeidah from Pixabay

The shining effort to purge the world of the devils of Racism is finally making some real progress, thank the intersectional gods. It’s about time, too, in this enlightened day and age.

And how is the woke movement doing this? By employing the tactics of those they claim to be against — in this case, racial segregation.

This time, it’s not just dopey college kids believing that people of color should have their own dormitories, like earlier this year when a student-led task force called Black Violets advocated for Black housing at NYU. No, right now it’s the King County Library System in the state of Washington that believes that their staff members should be labelled by their race and kept apart from each other. A small but decisive win for David Duke, no doubt.

Below is an image that made the rounds on social media recently that substantiates the library system’s backward attempts to rectify the sins of the past:

(For those not familiar with Wokish, DEI stands for “diversity, equity, and inclusion”, three words that have become overly politicized and watered down from overuse by True Believers.)

It’s a disgusting image, and one that truly represents my hatred for a movement that takes every chance it gets to call out racism even when there’s none to be found. However, images can be faked, and this one is fairly simple to whip up for a trickster who’s got a few spare minutes. But after the image went viral, the King County Library System released a statement to clarify — not REPUDIATE — their policy that sparked the accusations of racism against them. Here it is below:

“KCLS has recently been accused of holding a ‘racially segregated training program.’ KCLS denies these allegations.

In 2019, under the guidance of our consultants, Racial Equity Consultants (REC), we provided caucused listening sessions for staff to help inform REC’s institutional racial equity assessment work. These listening sessions were…

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