Friday, June 28, 2013

Michael Eric Dyson: "A symbolic Jew has Invited a Metaphoric Hitler to Commit Holocaust and genocide upon his own people”

MSNBC's Dyson on Clarence Thomas: A symbolic Jew has Invited a Metaphoric Hitler to Commit Holocaust


Published on Jun 26, 2013

Unconscionable racism and defamation of character runs rampant on the left in the wake of the Voting Rights Act decision on Tuesday. Though the decision was cast by a majority of the Supreme Court justices, the wrath of the left has largely been directed at Justice Clarence Thomas, a black justice who has earned the ire of liberals for decades for having the audacity to break the presuppositions of the left that to be black is to be dogmatically liberal.

In a segment on MSNBC's Martin Bashir, Georgetown Professor Michael Eric Dyson rehashed the issues of the Civil War and lobbed outrageous rhetoric at Justice Thomas saying, "A symbolic Jew has invited a metaphoric Hitler to commit holocaust and genocide upon his own people."



Michael Eric Dyson
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


Dyson was born to African-American parents, Everett and Addie Dyson. He attended Cranbrook School in Bloomfield Hills, Michigan on an academic scholarship but left and completed his education at Northwestern High School.[1] He became an ordained Baptist minister at 19 years of age.[2] Having worked in factories in Detroitto support his family, he entered Knoxville College as a freshman at age 21.[3] Dyson received his Bachelor's from Carson–Newman College (magna cum laude) in 1985,[1] and his Master's and Doctorate in religion, from Princeton University. Dyson serves on the board of directors of the Common Ground Foundation, a project dedicated to empowering urban youth in the United States.[4] Dyson and his wife, writer and ordained minister Marcia L. Dyson,[1] are regular guests and speakers at the Aspen Institute Conferences and Ideas Festival.[5][6] Together, they lecture on many American college campuses.


Dyson has taught at Chicago Theological Seminary, Brown University, the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Columbia University, DePaul University, and theUniversity of Pennsylvania.[1] Since 2007, he has been a Professor of Sociology at Georgetown University.


Enough said!


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