Even the VR Star Wars Guy is Black!

It is official: everyone in every advertisement is black.

This is an ad I just saw on reddit:

That is an advertisement both for the Oculus Quest 2 VR headset, and for Star Wars: Tales From the Galaxy’s Edge.

Released in October, the Quest 2 is one of the first generation of realistically affordable VR headsets, retailing for around $300. This is compared to Valve’s Index, which sells for over $700.

We know that VR can never be more than a novelty item, because if you play it for more than 15 minutes, you get motion sickness and vomit.¬†This price drop theoretically makes a novelty item maybe worth the cost to show to your friends. Thus, there’s been a significant advertising blitz, as people are thinking “well, this might be fun to show people at a dinner party” (even though dinner parties are now illegal and will be for the foreseeable future, and if people were switching this headset back and forth at a party they would all get the virus).

Price drop aside: this is not an item made for black people. Black people do play video games, but they don’t buy novelty items.

They also definitely do not play Star Wars video games, or have any interest in Star Wars, on the whole, as a rule.

Of course, I’m sure there is some black guy who will buy this item. Somewhere, there is some black guy who thinks it would be cool to have a VR headset to show to his friends, or maybe is too stupid to have read the literature about how you can only play a VR headset for 15 minutes at a time. But this is a fraction of the audience for this device, let alone the pairing with Star Wars.

Advertisement is fundamentally about looking at people as groups, because it is about maximizing sales. In the language of advertising, you speak of certain “markets,” which are literally demographics.

Here’s an article from a marketing site about how to target advertisement. It lists the following demographic “target populations”:

  • Age
  • Gender and Marital status
  • Ethnicity or Race
  • Income, Education and Occupation

So, if you’re creating an ad, your target demographic is going to be something relatively tight, such as “educated, unmarried heterosexual white males from a middle class background between the ages of 22 and 31.”

If you surveyed the people who bought a VR headset this year in the United States, what percentage of them do you think would be black?

I’m going to say that it would likely be less than 1%. It would certainly not be any more than 2%. That is without adding the fact that this is a Star Wars themed ad.

We should also note that advertisement is obsessively data-driven, relying on statistics more so than any other industry. They are constantly doing split tests to see what a certain market responds to. With internet advertisement, they are able to do nonstop split tests very easily, and they eat up this data, and do not make ads without using it.

So why does this ad feature a black man?

Well, there are only two options:

  1. They have data showing that middle class white males between the ages of 16 and 36 like seeing black people in advertisements, and seeing black people makes them more likely to purchase products, or
  2. The decision to feature a black man in this ad was made for reasons other than a desire to sell more product

Ultimately, it has to be number 2.

Think about it: even if there is a certain number of whites who are shown to prefer blacks in their advertisements, they are not the majority of whites who would be considering buying this product.

Advertisement is by its nature speaking to the subconscious mind, and the subconscious mind is going to be a lot more racist than the conscious mind. So the number of white men who would respond better to an ad with a black man is frighteningly small. Probably on par with the number of white men who would invite a black man in their home to have sex with their girlfriend. Probably, it is the exact same target population.

There is a push in the advertisement industry to replace all white people with black people, or other colorfuls (though frankly, it is primarily African blacks). This is blatant, and obvious, to the point where they apparently want people to subconsciously absorb the idea that black people are the normal population, and white people are aberrant.

Oculus is owned by Facebook, which as you know, is owned by the Jew Mark Zuckerberg.

The fact that this advertisement does not target its target demographic means that it does not serve its full purpose as an advertisement. That means that Facebook is sacrificing money in order to push an anti-white racial agenda.

Normal people are noticing the blacked advertising barrage. This is an issue you can bring up with normal people. Don’t be weird about it. But you can bring this up without seeming weird, if you’re in a conversation with someone about what is going on in our society. Everyone has some vague understanding of the advertisement industry, and everyone kind of understands that they are ultimately losing money by choosing to feature only blacks in every ad.

The concept of mega-corporations sacrificing money in order to push an overtly anti-white agenda shakes people. When people see it, moreso when they have someone else confirm that they’ve seen it too, it sends a bit of a chill down their spine as they cannot help but picture the larger implications of this. Maybe they don’t picture the specifics. But they automatically get some idea. It can be a breakthrough moment for people.

Just remember: don’t be weird.