On Saturday, Massachusetts delegates met in their state’s Democrat party convention, and announced a requirement for attendance that can only be described as an active attempt to suppress minorities.
The statement below may come as a shock to our more sensitive readers, and we urge those with weaker stomachs to skip below to avoid a nauseating reaction.
If you are prepared for the vile racism that is to follow, please proceed…
Page 14 of the Delegate’s Guide to the Massachusetts Democrat Convention reads, and we quote:
We apologize to our readers for having to read such strong racially charged language. In the interest of accuracy however, the statement needed to be printed in its entirety.
That said, the Congressional Black Caucus (CBC) and Eric Holder, the most vociferous of the groups that oppose photo identification on the grounds that it racially discriminates, will certainly take umbrage to such a requirement.
Earlier this year the CBC announced on the house floor that “voter ID laws popping up around the country are aimed at dissuading minority voters from voting”. If that is the case, then the Democrats are clearly trying to dissuade minorities from attending their convention.
Just this past week, Holder backed up the charges of photo ID requirements as racist.
On Wednesday, Holder told a gathering of the Congressional Black Caucus that “both overt and subtle forms of discrimination remain all too common and have not yet been relegated to the pages of history.”
“If a state passes a new voting law and meets its burden of showing that the law is not discriminatory, we will follow the law and will approve that change. … When a jurisdiction fails to meet its burden in proving that a voting change will not have a racially discriminatory effect, we will object, as we have in 15 different cases.”
Critics complain that Holder is taking an unabashedly, and unethically, political stance against voter ID laws.
Will Holder object in this case? With his having drawn a line in the sand, it is shocking to see his own party resort to such an ‘overt form of discrimination’.