Saturday, October 23, 2010

The Nefarious SPLC: Profiteers of Hate and Emotional Terrorists

Fighting ‘Hate’ for Profit and Power:  the SPLC’s Political Agenda Up Close
(During what must now be described as a protracted war between the major parties, these few remaining days before the 2010 elections have buried American voters beneath a mountain of epithets, smears, slander, and all around hatred; especially towards the pro-Constitutionalist right by the “open-minded”, “peace-loving” Democrats.    All stops have been pulled by the controlled mainstream media and the Democrats to divide and pit American citizens against one another.  They incite and hide hate crimes against White people.   There is no more negotiating when it is the “peacemakers” who commit acts of war.

The favorite slander used by the Democrats for anyone they disagree with is “extremist”; yet there is hardly any people more politically extreme than the Southern Poverty Law Center, now part of Homeland Security.  The SPLC was co-created by the apparent psychopath (look up the word), Morris Seligman Dees–a pedophile, adulterer, liar, and an emotionally blackmailing homoerotic wife beater.   He is described as “a sexual psychopath and an emotional terrorist” and “an emotionally destroying monster”.  Perfect for carrying out the SPLC agenda.  His use of epithets emerged in childhood in spite of his own father’s principles against mistreating others.  To this day, Dees and the rest of the SPLC not only use epithets and emotional blackmail against the people they hate, but profit from it.  The following article is from the magazine, The Social Contract, and their entire Spring 2010 issue is dedicated to the exposition of the “smear-mongering agenda of the Southern Poverty Law Center.” –Admin)

By John Vinson
Published in The Social Contract
Volume 20, Number 3 (Spring 2010)
Issue theme: “The Southern Poverty Law Center – A Special Report”
The Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC) recalls an observation about the Holy Roman Empire, i.e., it was neither holy, nor Roman, nor an empire. Aside from its location in Alabama, the SPLC is about as southern as William Tecumseh Sherman. It has little to do with assisting poor people and much to do with enriching its already well-heeled directors. And as for law, its strident advocacy on behalf of illegal aliens suggests that the rule of law is not exactly one of its top priorities.
The SPLC’s founder is lawyer Morris Dees. When he began his career his business partner, Millard Fuller, remarked, “Morris and I … shared the overriding purpose of making a lot of money. We were not particular about how we did it….”1 In 1961 Morris earned cash by doing some legal work for the Ku Klux Klan.2 Shortly thereafter, he claims, he had a conversion experience against racial prejudice. Even so, he did not start the SPLC until 1971, when, as many observers have noted, it was clear which side had won the civil rights struggle.
With Dees’ tireless self-promotion, the SPLC’s influence and fundraising capacities grew considerably. Its modus operandi was scaring little old liberals into thinking that Klansmen were lurking under every bed and bed sheet, and then pitching them for money. And the money kept on coming, even into the nineties, even when it became obvious to most folks that the Klan was a spent force of marginalized ne’er-do-wells often led by government informants.
After the SPLC set up operation in Montgomery, Alabama, it had a friendly relationship with the staff of the local newspaper The Montgomery Advertiser. “We parroted their press releases,” said Jim Tharp, the editor of the Advertiser. In time, however, Tharpe and others found that “things were amiss” at the SPLC, which led to an investigative series of articles.3 The Advertiser’s research found that the SPLC had amassed a huge amount of money using, in some cases, what Tharpe described as “questionable fundraising tactics.”4
“There was another problem,” said Tharpe, “with black employees at what was the nation’s richest civil rights organization…. Twelve out of 13 black current and former employees we contacted cited racism at the center, which was a shocker to me.”5 Perhaps Dees’ conversion from Klan shystering to civil rights wasn’t as complete as he had led people to believe. (more…)

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