Thursday, August 24, 2006

Are there still people in America who think like this? Yup:

Black students ordered to give up seats to white children

COUSHATTA [Louisiana] -- Nine black children attending Red River Elementary School were directed last week to the back of the school bus by a white driver who designated the front seats for white children....

...After [parents Iva] Richmond and [Janice] Williams filed complaints with the School Board, Transportation Supervisor Jerry Carlisle asked [bus driver Delores] Davis to make seat assignments for her passengers, Sessoms said.

"But she still assigned the black children to the back of the bus," she added.

And the nine children had to share only two seats, meaning the older children had to hold the younger ones in their laps....

Interesting what takes place at Free Republic in reaction to this story: The discussion starts with comments such as

It's hard to believe the bus driver could be this stupid - not to mention that backwards.

But soon enough there's this exchange:

Don't you think the sitting assignments could have been made to protect younger white children from older black bullies on the bus?
I went to Coushatta Elementary in the early 50's when it was strictly segregated. Today the vast majority of white children in that district attend private school and the public scools are overwhelmingly black. I can see how the few white kids in the public schools could be in a world of trouble with these radicalized blacks. It would not suprise me to see these kids flee to the private school system soon.


"Radicalized" as in allowed to vote?


No, radicalized in feeling free to beat up younger white children and to grope white girls at will.

There's more along those lines, including the tale of a parent whose "sweet white daughter was constantly groped and grabbed by black thugs at her high school" until she switched to a school where "There were enough Bubba's around to PROTECT the girls!"

I'm sure, of course, that all these people are huge fans of Clarence Thomas, Kenneth Blackwell, and Alan Keyes.

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