New Book Press Release:
Are you sick and tired of being called a racist for simply opposing Obama's policies?
Discover why every conservative in America must read the explosive book, Racism Schmacism: How Liberals Use the "R" Word to Push the Obama Agenda, by veteran talk radio host James Edwards.
May 2, 2013 (MMD Newswire) - - If you're like James Edwards, you've had it up to here watching the conservative movement spin its wheels, making lots of noise but never going anywhere. You're fed up with attending Tea Parties and other protest rallies, hoping to make a powerful statement about big government, only to spend most of your time listening to a bunch of wimps insisting they aren't racists.
You see, it's no accident--it's happening in city after city, all over America, for one simple reason--because liberals and race hustlers know that tossing out the "R word" is all they have to do to shut down conservative dissent. In fact, it's the whole point of all this "racism" business.To keep us so busy trying to prove we're not racists that we don't get a chance to make our point.
It works every time because conservatives just don't get it. We haven't grasped what's really behind all these constant charges of racism that the media, liberals and race hustlers are constantly hurling at us. If we really "got it," we wouldn't spend another precious minute of our time worrying about being called "racists," let alone bothering to respond to it. We could get on with addressing the real issues that are vital to the future of our country. But not 1 in 100 conservatives have figured out what's going on.
You see, James Edwards gets it. In his powerful book, he lays the truth right out there because he caught on a long time ago to the game the radical leftists are playing with the R word. Liberals know that the average, decent American believes the word "racist" means someone who hates people of another race, and wants to harm them.
So, naturally, when the media and liberals call conservative activists "racists," they're horrified, and will do anything to try to prove they're not racists. In fact, they'll spend so much time trying to do that, they accomplish little else. Which is exactly why leftists toss the word around like confetti.They know it's a surefire way of stopping conservatives in their tracks.
But here's a dirty little secret that James exposes in Racism, Schmacism. When liberals and race hustlers use the word "racist," it doesn't have the meaning it used to have--someone filled with hate and animosity for other races. No, when the race hustlers and leftists use the word "racist," they simply mean "conservative white person." Period. Until you get this, you will never understand politics in modern day America.
In this brilliant (and often hilarious) new book, James Edwards proves beyond a shadow of a doubt that in today's politically correct climate, "racist" simply means "white person" or "conservative white person." And "racism" is simply anything a white person does that minorities and leftists don't approve of.
Once you've finished it you'll never look at politics the same way again and you'll certainly never be a sucker for underhanded liberal smear tactics!
About James Edwards:
- Veteran radio host (nine years) at AM 1380 WLRM and AM 1600 WMQM - Memphis, TN
- Seen on CNN, MSNBC, C-SPAN, and covered by newspapers and magazines around the world, such as: the New York Times, the Los Angeles Times, the London Times, and Newsweek
- Speaking engagements have included a press conference at D.C.'s National Press Club
- Author of Racism Schmacism: How Liberals Use the "R" Word to Push the Obama Agenda
- Has been named an "Honorary City Councilman" in Memphis, Tennessee, where his show has received a certificate of recognition for outstanding contribution to the community
James Edwards is available for interviews.
See full press release with images here:
Entries in Progressives (351)
New Book Press Release:
- Markey, Gomez spar on funding by outside groups: Republican Gabriel Gomez and Democrat Edward Markey kicked off their special election campaigns yesterday with attacks on issues including special interest money, abortion and an assault weapons ban.
- Gomez gave himself edge in cash: In a low-turnout, short-lived special election in which voters were distracted by more urgent news of the bombing in Boston, Gomez had a financial edge that empowered him. More from political reporter Stephanie Ebbert.
- Immigration reform stays on US soil: As the President heads to Latin America, national security columnist Juliette Kayyem writes about Mexico and immigration reform. Even as the United States has shifted its focus to the Middle East, traffic on both sides of the US-Mexican border continues to increase.
- Like Brown, but in a bomber jacket: Columnist Joan Vennochi writes about how Republican US Senate candidate Gabriel Gomez is picking up where Scott Brown left off - he wants a campaign focused on image, not issues. Ex-Navy Seal takes on veteran Washington insider.
- Marty Walsh back from the edge: Columnist Yvonne Abraham shares the story of the mayoral candidate's battle with alcoholism - and his courage.
- A final push for today's primary: Low turnout is expected at today's special election primary, but candidates - except for Representative Stephen Lynch, who was sick with a stomach bug - made stops across the state yesterday in a final push. Political reporters Michael Levenson, Jim O'Sullivan and Joshua Miller cover.
- What if we could choose where our taxes go?: Columnist Farah Stockman ponders whether Americans would be willing to pay higher taxes if they had control over where the money went.
- Mayoral campaigns set to pounce for signature drive: The Senate primary happens to fall on the same day would-be mayors can start the scramble for signatures. So watch out, voters. City Hall reporter Andrew Ryan reports.
- Obama says FBI acted properly in bombing case: Washington bureau reporters Matt Viser and Bryan Bender report on President Obama's press conference yesterday, in which he defended the FBI, while also supporting an investigation into lessons learned from the Boston Marathon bombings about homegrown terrorists.
- Newcomer Gomez vs. veteran Markey: In an upset victory in yesterday's US Senate Primary, Republican businessman Gabriel Gomez won, in his first run for higher office, and will face off against veteran Democratic Congressman Edward Markey. The race has the potential to draw major national interest, political reporter Michael Levenson and State House Bureau Chief Frank Phillips report.
- Democrats fear reliving 2010 race that elected Brown: Republican Senate nominee Gabriel E. Gomez's runaway victory delivers an unwelcome jolt to Massachusetts Democrats, still haunted by Scott Brown's 2010 win. More from Boston.com politics editor Jim O'Sullivan.
- Fatigued voters turn out in low numbers: A slow day at the polls yesterday, with many towns and cities reporting turnout below 15 percent. Metro reporter Peter Schworm explains.
- Mass. Republicans bet on a fresh face with Gabriel Gomez: Columnist Scot Lehigh writes about how Republicans bet on the excitement of biography over the value of experience in yesterday's special election primary. The Democrats did just the opposite.
- Forry's win ushers in new era: On the local primary front, Linda Dorcena Forry has apparently won the Democratic primary for the traditional "Southie seat'' in the state Senate, illustrating new political realities in Boston. Columnist Lawrence Harmon writes about the "New Boston."
- US Senate candidates pin hope on the faithful: A day before the special election primary, the US Senate candidates are scrambling to motivate a tiny fraction of the electorate, most of them core party activists they believe will turn out in a low-profile election. State House bureau chief Frank Phillips and political reporter Michael Levenson have more.
- Diluting the terror watch lists: National security reporter Juliette Kayyem writes about yet another terrorism watch list that will be announced this week, and argues that Cuba should be removed from it.
- Mass. voters sick and tired of politics: Columnist Adrian Walker writes about the campaign fatigue of which we all seem to be suffering.