>So please correct me if I'm >wrong, my interpretation of what >you said is that you >consider the black middle class >sell-out blacks.
You never saw the term "sell-out", which is a loaded term that doesn't really have much application. Also, you are oversimplifying a complex subject. It is strange that you ignored the statements on the origin of black intellectualism in the middle class.
You seem to >be saying that the black >middle class are the black >people who got an education >in a field, went into >that trade and got some >money and turned their back >on the other black people. >You believe that many people >in the black middle class >say that they are liberal >but are really conservative so >they can keep their money.
Yes, the black middle class and upwardly mobile blacks want to keep what they think they have, and that is conservative in the classic sense, but not in the modern-day sense. Because of this tension between a comfortable status quo and the obvious effects of racism, it may be more accurate to say that the black middle class actually has no "politics" other than vague notions of cultural democracy and economic maintenance.
> >So let me see if i >can summarize this up >Blacks w/o money: sell-outs whoare only >conforming so they can live >comfortable lives >Blacks w/o money: those who are >"keeping it real" and not >conforming to a system that >treats them so badly. >Please if I am incorrect than >please furthur explain your opinion >becuase it baffles me.
"sell-out", "conservative", "keeping it real" -- are you debating my statement or attempting to trivialize it? Come with something more than buzzwords and vague generalizations loosely based on what I said, and then I will offer a real response.
"Alphas are that good high...stick witcha, you can't shake that shit...like heroin. You'll always be addicted." --OKP novembersgift