September 10, 2015
SJWs. They killed satire.
“Please don’t think this is racist but…”
That was the disclaimer that an Asian man sent to Rokashi Edwards, 25, a black programmer living in Toronto, before telling him that he would never consider having sex with a black man. Shocked, Edwards tried to push back on the man’s claim that he wasn’t being racist but he ran up against the same obstacle that many gay men of color face in the world of online dating.
“It’s just a preference,” he was told.
The conversation could go no further.
If you’re a gay man, phrases like “no blacks” and “no Asians” aren’t just words that you’d find on old signs in a civil rights museum, they are an unavoidable and current feature of your online dating experience. On gay dating apps like Grindr and Scruff, some men post blunt and often offensive disclaimers on their profiles such as “no oldies,” “no fems,” and “no fatties.” Among the most ubiquitous are racial disclaimers like “no blacks” and “no Asians,” which are most frequently posted by white men but, as Edwards’s case proves, not always.
Sometimes, men even use foods as metaphors for entire ethnic groups: “No rice” to deter Asian men, “no spice” to keep the Latinos away, and “no curry” to tell Indians they don’t have a shot.
The actual fact is that White gays are an extremely racist group, and tend to be cultured and don’t want to live in North Mexico. I have no idea why they have supported this whole SJW movement, honestly, or what benefit they saw to “coming out of the closet.” No one was hunting these people down. Sodomy was technically illegal, but it was illegal mainly to prevent what is happening now, which is a gigantic faggotization of the whole culture. And they existed to protect children and young men.
But what does faggotization of culture benefit an individual butt-lover?
Really, the homosexual movement hasn’t benefited gays any more than the feminist movement has benefited women.
Well, of course it was Jews that did all of this.
Hey @SLAwrites, you're ethnically Jewish, right? Professional question, doing a survey.
— Andrew Anglin (@stormer9k) September 10, 2015