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Old September 2nd, 2018 #24
Stewart Meadows
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Stewart Meadows
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The influential jew Stanley Greenberg says that Americans have finally accepted race-mixing, and of course that fills him with joy. Here's how Greenberg is described in The Jewish Chronicle:

Quote:
He’s guided the leaders of the USA, the UK and Israel. Now he’s talking about his role as one of the world’s most influential political advisers. (...) Greenberg had a long interest both professionally and personally in Israel — as an academic and a Jew
https://www.thejc.com/lifestyle/inte...eenberg-1.8176

And here are some excerpts from his article The Last Test: Americans are finally embracing mixed-race marriage:

Quote:
The Last Test

Americans are finally embracing mixed-race marriage.


(...) The United States is becoming more diverse. From 1990 to 2010, the white portion of the population dropped from 80 percent to 72 percent; in the electorate, it fell from 87 percent in 1992 to 72 percent in 2012. Among voters under age 30, the white proportion has fallen faster still, to 60 percent, and is expected to drop to 56 percent by 2020. Racial minorities will very soon make up the majority of the population in key states like Florida, Georgia and Nevada. It’s no longer immigration driving this, but higher birth rates: In 2011 non-white births outnumbered white births in the United States for the first time, the Census Bureau reported.
(...)
Americans erected legal protections against racial discrimination, advanced affirmative action and ended the restrictive 1920s immigration quota system. But it was only the belated acceptance of interracial marriage that became the threshold for real racial acceptance and equality.
(...)
Only recently, in fact, have Americans embraced interracial marriage in overwhelming numbers. Overall, approval went up slowly during the civil rights era, stalled in the 1980s short of a majority, but jumped after 1995, reaching a high of 87 percent today.
(...)
More than 60 percent of those under age 30 and almost half of those under 50 believe this, while only 5 percent of Americans under 30 say intermarriage is bad for the country. Contrast that with older Americans among whom racism persists: Just a quarter of seniors—and a third of conservatives—look at interracial marriages and say this makes us a better America. Millennials—those born between 1978 and 2000—will already be well over a third of eligible voters in the next presidential election, and there is every reason to believe the younger generation behind them shares that same outlook, with a vengeance. For many young people, tolerance is a point of pride: Roughly half say younger people have better attitudes toward other races and groups than older people.
(...)
As America’s racial and ethnic categories continue their mad scramble, Republicans will face a crisis, and who can predict how that will shake out? The future of the parties is in any event much less interesting than the future of the country. The young people who helped twice elect Barack Obama might someday bring us the first half-black, half-Hispanic president, or the first half-white, half-Asian president. And who knows how they will change the country? That's what will matter.
https://www.politico.com/magazine/st...#ixzz2oI3IDkPU

Stanley Greenberg. "Trust me."