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USA Today viciously libels all white Americans.

Next time you see white people on tv risking their lives to feed and rescue black people, remember this hateful anti-white article published in USA Today.

An article in USA Today claims that “both blacks and Hispanics were twice as likely as whites to have performed heroic deeds.” The source for the claim is a Philip Zimbardo, a professor emeritus at Stanford University.

He backs up this claim by saying that blacks and Hispanics are better heroes because they are “discriminated against.” They become heroes by “standing up to discrimination.” Then he follows by saying blacks and Hispanics have “more compassion to others in need.”

According to Zimbardo, these white volunteers rescuing Haitians don’t know what being a real hero is. They have never been discriminated against by the evil white man. I guess that is why so few black Americans volunteered to go to Haiti. They were all too busy being heroes by standing up to the white man’s “discrimination” in the United States.

The entire article is nothing more than a vicious slur against white people.

This Philip Zimbardo is a fanatical leftist who claims it is discrimination for a landlord not to let someone squat in his apartment for free.

From Brainy Quotes…

I was discriminated against because I was Jewish, Italian, black and Puerto Rican. But maybe the worst prejudice I experienced was against the poor. I grew up on welfare and often had to move in the middle of the night because we couldn’t pay the rent. – Philip Zimbardo

Zimbardo has made a name for himself advocating his “Luficer effect” theory as to why “good people turn evil.” He claims social conditioning turns people bad, not genetics. This is a major tenant of the social Marxism espoused by the Frankfurt school.

He takes the name of his theory from John Milton’s Paradise Lost, which Zimbardo comically confuses with Old Testament “scripture.” The word Lucifer does not even appear in the Old Testament except for the King James Version, where it is used once. The story he describes as “from scripture” is actually from John Milton’s 17th century epic poem Paradise Lost. Milton re-writes the Devil as a more sympathetic “Lucifer” based on the Greek deity Prometheus. However, Milton certainly did not advocate any social conditioning psycho-babble.