Author Topic: Eric Holder Compares Obamacare to Civil Rights Act, Says Those Opposed To Obama’s Year Of Action Are Racist  (Read 160 times)

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Offline rangerrebew

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Eric Holder Compares Obamacare to Civil Rights Act, Says Those Opposed To Obama’s Year Of Action Are Racist

by Lonely Conservative • May 19, 2014 • 1 Comment


Attorney General Eric Holder delivered a commencement address over the weekend. It was exactly what you would expect coming from Holder. He compared Obamacare to the Civil Rights Act and basically said that anyone opposed to President Obama’s “year of action” is a racist.


After comparing Obamacare to the Civil Rights Act of 1965, Holder suggested that those opposed to Obama’s “year of action” are silently displaying their prejudices and suggested that “action” is needed in voting rights, school discipline, and criminal justice reform. He blasted voter ID laws and “zero-tolerance school discipline practices” that “affect black males at a rate three times higher than their white peers.” The Justice Department’s school guideline reforms have been heavily criticized for effectively forcing schools to enact “de facto racial quotas” in school discipline. (Read More)

That’s not all he said. The whole thing was about race, and the racism he sees lurking around every corner. So much for a post-racial America.

http://lonelyconservative.com/2014/05/eric-holder-compares-obamacare-to-civil-rights-act-says-those-opposed-to-obamas-year-of-action-are-racist/
« Last Edit: May 20, 2014, 09:17:14 AM by rangerrebew »
There is danger from all men. The only maxim of a free government ought to be to trust no man living with power to endanger the public liberty.
Public virtue cannot exist in a nation without private, and public virtue is the only foundation of republics. There must be a positive passion for the public good, the public interest, honour, power and glory, established in the minds of the people, or there can be no republican government, nor any real liberty: and this public passion must be superior to all private passions. John Adams


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