I think we all realize that Eric Holder is obsessed with race. It’s not like he’s tried to hide it. Right out of the blocks, in 2009, he castigated Americans as “race cowards” who don’t want to discuss the subject, which to many of us sounded roughly equivalent to accusing Rush Limbaugh of not talking enough about liberalism. Seriously? It seems to many of us that we haven’t talked about anything else for the last 40 years. Since the election of our “historic” white “African-American” president, an event which was supposed to unite us, racial division has ramped up exponentially.
What many people don’t realize is that Eric Holder not only plays the race card. He actually carries the race card. Seriously, if Alec Baldwin, interestingly a gay basher like Trayvon Martin, were to magically appear and ask him “What’s in your wallet?” in addition to credit cards, driver’s license and the usual stuff, the Attorney General could reply that at all times he carries a card that reminds him of the most important thing in human existence, something that must never be far from his thoughts; that is, the need for payback from racist Amerika. As J. Christian Adams, the whistleblower who exposed the racism that animates Eric Holder’s “Justice” Department, wrote in his book Injustice:
For much of his life, Attorney General Eric H. Holder Jr. carried around something peculiar. While most people keep cash, family photos, and credit cards in their wallets, Holder revealed to a reporter in 1996 that he keeps with him an old clipping of a quote from Harlem preacher Reverend Samuel D. Proctor. Holder put the clipping in his wallet in 1971, when he was studying history at Columbia University, and kept it in wallet after wallet over the ensuing decades. …
What did this quote say to make it so essential to Mr. Holder?
“Blackness is another issue entirely apart from class in America. No matter how affluent, educated and mobile [a black person] becomes, his race defines him more particularly than anything else. Black people have a common cause that requires attending to, and this cause does not allow for the rigid class separation that is the luxury of American whites. There is a sense in which every black man is as far from liberation as the weakest one if his weakness is attributable to racial injustice.”
When asked to explain the passage, Holder replied, “It really says that … I am not the tall U.S. attorney, I am not the thin United States attorney. I am the black United States attorney. And he was saying that no matter how successful you are, there’s a common cause that bonds the black United States attorney with the black criminal or the black doctor with the black homeless person.”
Now that you know about Eric Holder’s own personal race card, are you starting to think that perhaps “justice,” at least that Dr. Martin Luther King “content of character” not color of skin, is not his Number One priority? The fact that his department decided to assist the race industry in demanding the prosecution (persecution) of George Zimmerman was also a tip off. Ditto the decision to drop the case against club-wielding New Black Panthers. In fact, as the quote eloquently reveals, it is precisely the opposite. The most important thing to Mr. Holder about any person is, in fact, his skin color.