• Dem Rep: If Blacks Don’t Vote, Kids Will Go Hungry

    It was all fear-mongering today at an event in celebration of the Congressional Black Caucus’ 44th Annual Legislative Conference.

    If you didn’t know, we are currently in the middle of Congressional Black Caucus week. To be clear, CBC week is seven days of black politicians race-baiting, blaming white conservatives for all of America’s problems, and preaching the message of bigger government as the solution to all things.

    Speaking at a CBC week event, President Obama urged the importance of voter outreach in “our schools, our offices, our churches, our beauty shops, and our barber shops.” He said black people need to “know how to register, and they need to know how and when to vote.”

    “It will not relieve me of my gray hair,” Obama joked, “but it will help me pass some bills.”

    But perhaps the most bizarre thing said so far during CBC week came from Rep. Marcia Fudge (Oh-D). Speaking at a CBC week forum, Fudge said if blacks don’t vote, Republicans are “going to file articles of impeachment against” Obama. “If we don’t vote” she continued, “the street in front of your house is not gonna get fixed. If we don’t vote, we gonna have hungry children across this country.”

    So in short; if black people don’t vote for democrats who will then vote for more government programs, black children will starve, Obama will be impeached, and neighborhoods across the country will crack and crumble.

    These black liberals and Democratic politicians assume that if black people don’t vote for and rely on government, that they will surely perish. This disgraceful and degrading assumption that blacks are inferior and incapable of survival without daddy government, is one of the most insulting and shameful opinions perpetuated by Democrats.

    If you’re black, how are you not outraged by these kinds of assumptions? Is this rhetoric okay because it’s Democrats saying it?

    As long as 9 out of 10 black people continue to deliver Democrats their vote, they’ll continue to be talked about and treated like children.

    Jerome Hudson

    Managing Editor

    Jerome Hudson has written for numerous national outlets, including The Hill, National Review, and The Atlanta Journal-Constitution and was recognized as one of Florida’s emerging stars, having been included in the list “25 Under 30: Florida’s Rising Young Political Class.” Hudson is a Savannah, Ga. native who currently resides in Florida.

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