Opinion| Steven Ahle| This is a brilliant idea. While Democrats across the country are tearing down statues and monuments on the slimmest of reasons and sometimes for no reason at all.
Also, they are renaming anything that has the slightest implication of bigotry.
That being the case, if you really want to get rid of a symbol that should be offensive to Blacks in this country, the Democratic party must simply and quickly change their name
The party of slavery, Jim Crow laws, poll taxes, and opponents of the Civil Rights Act back in 1957.
The Democratic party that was allegedly founded by electing Thomas Jefferson as president oppressed Blacks and kept them as slaves and then tried to suppress them after they lost the Civil War and were forced to free them.
But, what should they change their name to? How about the party of Trump Derangement Syndrome? Or maybe The Pity Party. Better yet the National Socialist Party. Or they can dream up one of their own such as The American Illegal Alien Party.
Breitbart News reports:
“We believe it is vital that every citizen know the truth about the so-called party of inclusion and acceptance,” said the state GOP Chairman J.R. Romano in a press release.
If we are to hold Christopher Columbus accountable over 500 years after the fact, it is our duty and moral obligation to hold the Democratic Party accountable.
As recently as 1977, Joe Biden sought the support of segregationists. Biden has publicly stated that ‘you ain’t black’ unless you support the Democratic Nominee. Statements like this bring back the ugly imaginary of political cartoons like ‘Of Course He wants to vote Democrat Ticket.’”
Democrats blocked the first attempt to ratify the 13th Amendment in 1863
Democrats unanimously voted against the 14th Amendment giving former slaves citizenship
Democrats unanimously voted against the 15th Amendment giving former slaves the right to vote
Democrats instituted Jim Crow laws across Democrat-led states, preventing African Americans the right to vote.
Democrats held the longest filibuster in U.S Senate history to block the civil rights act 1957