The greatest “hatred, intolerance and injustice” against humanity is perpetrated by Islamic supremacists and jihadists, but Loretta Lynch is not speaking to them. Instead, in her parting speech she is pontificating to Americans, even as Muslims are throwing gays off rooftops and regularly viewing blacks as inferiors (and continuing to enslave them in Sudan and Mauritania). In the face of all this and more, Lynch once said that the “most effective response to terror is compassion, unity, and love.”
Now she is saying:
Waves of hatred, waves of intolerance and injustice that are still blowing in this country, and they seem to grow stronger the more that we achieve.
Her beating down America in the face of our worst enemies is not only unjust, but it fails to take into account that America has come a long way since the civil rights movement (and elected her boss, a black President, for two terms).
What, pray tell, has Obama done for the advancement of black people and for America overall? He facilitated the victimology narrative of Black Lives Matter, which “cheers violence,” and he emboldened jihadists worldwide, some of whom have allied with Black Lives Matter.
Obama did more to divide and disempower America than any other president in recent memory.
“Lynch’s Scorn: Americans Still Blowing Hatred, Intolerance, and Injustice”, by Justin Holcomb, Townhall, January 16, 2017:
Current U.S. Attorney General Loretta Lynch gave a grim prognosis to Americans at a speech in Birmingham, AL on Sunday during her final public event before leaving the office.
“Fifty years after the civil rights movement finally put an end to so much of the state-sanctioned discrimination and the regime of racial violence that terrorized our country for decades, we still see our fellow Americans targeted simply because of who they are – not only for their race, but for their religion, sexual orientation and gender identity, as well,” Lynch said during an event at the infamous 16th Street Baptist in Birmingham.
“Fifty years after the passage of the Voting Rights Act, we see new attempts to erect barriers to the voting booth. And 50 years after this very church was bombed for its role in the civil rights movement – an unspeakable act of malice that killed four little girls – we see anti-Semitic slurs painted on the walls of synagogues. We see bomb threats and arson directed at mosques. And as we stand here today in this holy place, we cannot help but remember the tragic shooting that claimed nine innocent lives during Bible study at Mother Emanuel AME in Charleston in 2015,” she continued.
Her final diagnosis for Americans before turning over the office to President-elect Trump and Jeff Sessions was one of serious doubt.
“Waves of hatred, waves of intolerance and injustice that are still blowing in this country, and they seem to grow stronger the more that we achieve,” Lynch said.
Some in the congregation saw reality in a much different light…..