These women should be disgusted with themselves.’ Another said, ‘wow that’s disgusting and disturbing.
Watch the fake apology that’ll be written in the i Phone notes.’ But, scrolling further through the comments on Oloni’s post, I see comments like this spread between the supportive ones: “Half the people that have made comments about white women… Makes you just as ignorant, RACIST, and judgemental, labelling every white woman in the same context.” ‘Surely ‘dear white women’ is also stereotyping.
A powerful black woman went on live television during the most-watched event of the year and called for women everywhere to band together and fight patriarchy, all while serving modern-day Black Panther realness. If side-eye could kill, his frat brothers would’ve held a candlelit vigil in his honor that night. Neither was the guy who “debated” that the country only trusted Obama’s presidency because he was half-white. However, when your opinion is rooted in the belief that marginalized voices should be muted for the sake of your comfort, you’re wrong.
Nor the one who asked me why there isn’t a “White History Month,” too. You’re wrong for making me feel as though my presence only holds value when it makes you feel superior. That my voice and brain are severe threats to your obviously fragile manhood.
Maybe in your head, in this Trump-thinks-Neo-Nazis- are-really-fine-people kind of climate, it might seem really forward-thinking to say that you “only date black people” – but you also have to consider how that makes a black person close to you feel. Sex educator and blogger Oloni recently uncovered a conversation between two hosts of the podcast, Guys We F*****d. In an episode posted on called “DO GUYS SHOW EACH OTHERS THEIR DICKS?