Colbert cannibalized by liberals for joke using Asians: The thought police always turn on its own 24

Colbert Asian

Dutiful liberal Stephen Colbert decided to wade into the Washington Redskins debate by making a joke on air and over Twitter, which has now highlighted quite nicely where you end up when you follow that worldview to its logical conclusion: the land of livid thought police.

Colbert’s tweet — “I am willing to show #Asian community I care by introducing the Ching-Chong Ding-Dong Foundation for Sensitivity to Orientals or Whatever.” — sparked the ire of our old friend Suey “only white people can be racist” Park, and now #CancelCobert is trending on Twitter. Sadly, Mr. Colbert, for some weird reason, still doesn’t understand that his own ideology breeds intellectual cannibals. Conservatives have the same problem, but the difference between a liberal and a conservative is that the conservative doesn’t want an all-power federal government — and the weapons at its disposal — filled with thought police. The conservative just wants to be left alone.

Suey Park and her “allies”? They want power and control.

Colbert Suey Park

But the great thing about Suey Park feminists is that they never miss an opportunity  to burn bridges. Disagree with them and you’re not an “ally,” which means that although her venom is typically spewed towards white people, she has a way of also turning off fellow Asians, black people, and any other minority who isn’t a political radical.

Suey Park Colbert

Poor Haichi only wants to fight real racists. I guess he’s not one of Suey’s allies.

Haichi

Ditto for Oliver. It looks like his eyes are starting to open. Keep going, Oliver! Suey Park is the face of liberalism, and it is totalitarian at its core.

Oliver WillisDon’t believe me? Look at her feed. Suey Park and her fellow leftists are angry and they have no intention of engaging in civil discourse. Due to her scorched earth campaigns, which take out large numbers of people she needs in order to build a real movement, she is mostly relegated to throwing online temper tantrums that go nowhere. News outlets get the clicks, the marketing department is happy, and Suey gets to feel as though she did something productive for “the cause.” That said, you can see that the seeds of violence are there. In the right political climate — if a perfect political storm occurs — people like her sometimes come to power.

For a good example of what happens when raving socialists get control of the wheel, see Venezuela.

 

Suey Park Stephen Colbert

Ultimately, Stephen Colbert will survive professionally. The left likes him too much to ever make him pay for any transgression he might be guilty of in the eyes of its fringe elements. Bill Maher also knows this all too well. Given that, I believe the best way to take advantage of this moment is to reach out to your independent (but left-leaning) friends and family, and explain to them how those who claim to be the most “tolerant” among us are, in fact, totalitarians in training.

Related: Quintessential feminist Suey Park blames ‘structural whiteness’ for her personal problems

Related: U.S. feminists worry over pressure to ‘wear Ugg boots’ while India still deals with dowry

Update: Suey Park recently went on Huffington Post Live and demonstrated just how self-destructive her worldview is. She can’t even go on a show with two liberal men for over five minutes without ensuring that they’ll never want anything to do with her again, if possible.

Suey Park

Hi, My name is Suey Park. I like to go on liberal shows and complain about liberal white men. I wish the world wasn’t so structurally white, whatever that means. If only it was more structurally Korean we could all enjoy North Korean-inspired gulags and dance to K-Pop Asian women doing their best sex-doll imitations.

24 comments

    • Good video. To me I think it’s sort of a cop-out because it is a comedy central account for the show and he made the same joke on television. Regardless, the outraged feminists’ position is utterly bizarre because he’s using racist language to show (at least in his view) how ridiculous Dan Snyder’s new Native American organization is. He’s being called a racist for essentially calling someone else a racist.

      Gotta love liberalism. I laugh, but the truth is that it’s really quite scary.

      • The left is always willing to turn on their own if the opportunity presents itself. They reamed Gerry Conway (an avowed leftist comic writer) for his supposedly “sexist” comments during a comics panel last summer. And remember the idiotic Hawkeye Initiative? Liberals criticizing liberals right there. Just goes to show the supposedly “tolerant” people are only tolerant if you agree with them.

        Back on topic, the perpetually angry feminists are always looking for something to complain about. They have to, or otherwise they’d have to do worthwhile things with their time. I don’t like Colbert at all, but it’s clear the Tweet was mocking racism, not supporting it. Suey Park really needs to get a life and not complain about non-existent problems like “white privilege” and focus on issues that matter.

      • And remember the idiotic Hawkeye Initiative? Liberals criticizing liberals right there.

        Why yes. Yes I do. :)

        I took a bit of heat from the politically correct community for writing on that one. Fun times!

      • I really get sick of these race hustlers like Park who try to divide people along racial lines. Anyone can be racist, and it’s about time that people grow up and acknowledge that. I suppose being color-blind, seeing people as people, is anathema to moonbats like her.

      • Well it is funny that the leftists are eating their own purely because of a quote taken out of context. ;)

        I know I’ll probably be crucified but…

        What is “racist” about “original american”? Ok Indian is wrong, and I don’t like it anyway because it becomes hard to distinguish between those and people from Asian. I know some where saying “native american” but isn’t that racist now too? Besides it’s also undescriptive as what would you call anybody born on either of the continents within the last few hundred years should be called that.

        Original american (or my favorite because it’s pithier: “First american”) accurately conveys the thought with fewest amount of addendum. Yet everyone keeps acting like its some faux pas. I really can’t get it any more.

      • That’s my thing with the left — they’re always messing with words until no one knows what the f**k is going on. You can’t say “illegal immigrant” for an immigrant who is here illegally. You can’t say “Islamic terrorist” for a terrorist who shouts “Allahu Akbar!” as he shoots up a room full of people on a U.S. Army base. You can’t say ‘bossy’ to describe a bossy woman. ‘Taxes’ becomes ‘revenue’ or some stupid crap. It never ends. And then they try and destroy someone’s career in one fell swoop the moment they say or do one wrong thing.

        Colbert has been a loyal foot soldier (correction: ‘officer’) for the left for years, but now the guy makes a joke that offends people who are so far left they don’t even get that he’s attacking the right…and he needs to have his show canceled? What the heck? These people have deep seated problems.

      • LOL, indeed, Nate.

        I don’t really think it’s “racist.” I don’t see how it would be. Growing up, I was always taught that Native American was the “proper” term to describe them. I know Canada refers to them as “First Nations.” But even the Native Americans aren’t from the American continents, if you go back far enough. They’re descendents of Asians who migrated from Siberia and the Central Asian plains thousands of years go.

        I think some people just like to look for anything to get upset about. Native American mascots actually honor Native Americans, and by removing them, you’re scrubbing them from the wider culture.

      • I think some people just like to look for anything to get upset about. Native American mascots actually honor Native Americans, and by removing them, you’re scrubbing them from the wider culture.

        Bingo. We’ve had multiple generations now who know next to nothing about men like George Washington, but the left thinks kids will give a rip about Indian tribes that no one is allowed to talk about because the sensitivity police are on patrol? Okay.

      • It’s funny, because the only people who are usually outraged by Native American mascots are white progressives (the so-called “activist” leading the charge to change the Redskins’ name isn’t even a Native American to begin with; he took a page right out of the Elizabeth Warren playbook) and because they’re so vocal, idiots listen to them. A poll was conducted and showed that most Native Americans (not the “activists”) were honored by the name and many of them were pissed when the University of North Dakota caved into political correctness and dropped the Fighting Sioux mascot in 2012.

        My high school used to have a Native American mascot but changed it in the early 1990s (the dawn of the PC era) in order to avoid “offending” people.

      • I hate the politically correct redefinitions of words, too. That whole “ban the bossy” crap was among the most idiotic things I’ve ever heard

        And it’s amazing (but not surprising) to see how quickly the left will turn one of its foot soldiers once they deviate from groupthink.

      • Thanks, Hube. It’s hard to put into words, but I’m so glad I started this blog. My favorite moments as a writer have actually come here over the past four years. I enjoyed my time at Heritage, but my blog allowed me to say what was really on my mind (especially after I left the non-profit world). I’ll always be grateful to a number of people at the Times for giving me a shot, but I still come back here because it’s where I can really be “me.”

  1. “That’s my thing with the left — they’re always messing with words until no one knows what the f**k is going on.”

    I think this is true and it seems to me to be strategic. By constantly changing terms, they increase offense and false guilt. They thrive on offense. Or perhaps I should say they thrive on others’ fear of being offensive. There is a strange power in keeping others in a perpetual state of seeming ignorance.

    • You can’t nail them down, and that is on purpose. That’s why they go off on thing like “the rich.” Well, who is rich? What constitutes rich? Who is poor? What constitutes poor? The president said he wants everyone to pay their “fair share.” Well, what is “fair”? How much of my paycheck should go to the federal government? 35%? 55%? 75%? You can’t get a straight answer.

      Whenever you try and hone in on a definition so that you’re talking about the same thing, they bail. You can’t solve an apple problem if I’m talking about apples and you’re talking about french fries. It doesn’t work.

  2. Hi Douglas,

    I stumbled across your blog after making the very same argument. I’m tired of this sort of constant outrage, the obsession over political correctness, and this insane notion that just because I am white (which I find to be a broad and unfair generalization), there is an absurd acceptance of the belief,that I am inherently racist and I am not entitled to an opinion due to my “white privilege”. I also find it absurd that many people believe that this line of thinking is not racist, as if racism is exclusive to (and only perpetrated by) white people. I think the criticism that many white people feel the need to clarify that they’re not racist is also unfair, since it is obvious that some people truly do seem to believe that to be white is to be racist, almost as if it’s somehow built into our genetic makeup. At the risk of being labeled a racist by defending my non-racism, I will clarify anyway: my brother is half black, his wife of 20 years is Hispanic, and my mother was in a relationship with a Hispanic man for 11 years. If I am a racist (and I have been informed that it is impossible for me not to be), my brother is going to be extremely pissed off when he finds out!

    This, however, is not the reason I’m commenting. I have always been very interested in engaging in rational, intelligent debate with people who don’t share the same views as me. As I’m sure I don’t have to tell you, this often seems like an impossibility, as the standard (and apparently accepted) response to a genuinely thoughtful comment or question seems to be to immediately come back with insults, condescension, assumptions, and threats. What further complicates things for me is the fact that, in the past few years, I have come to oppose many of what I used to think were my fundamental beliefs. I like to think that I am of above-average intelligence and I have always believed in questioning everything I am told, constantly challenging my thought processes, and not being afraid to change my mind on an issue or admit when I am wrong. However, I am 31, and up until a few years ago politics were just not “my thing” because they just didn’t interest me all that much. I always identified myself as a liberal (for me, the definition of liberal carried with it the idea of personal freedom, tolerance of others, and willingness to progress and evolve as a society), so you can imagine my disillusionment when I found out that, for my entire life, I have been insidiously lied to and deceived by the government I thought I believed in. In hindsight I am extremely disappointed to say that Barack Obama was the first President that I ever voted for, as I now feel duped.

    I no longer believe the lies of the left, but I don’t identify with the far right either, leaving me somewhere in the middle and not exactly sure how to classify myself politically. I disagree with the bipartisan system, as I think the belief that you must fit into one of two cookie cutter viewpoints is fundamentally flawed and seems to serve solely to keep people perpetually divided against one another. If anything, I believe that political views fall on more of a circular scale, as I find it very difficult to make a significant distinction between the radical left and the radical right. When I came across this post I was obviously pleased to read a response that was in agreement with mine, but I was more impressed by the way you were able to intelligently and logically state an opinion that is arguably controversial and not “PC” in our society. This made me want to read more of your posts, and as I did, I found myself pleasantly surprised. While I do not personally agree with some of your viewpoints, I am impressed by your ability to consistently present them in an intelligent and thoughtful manner that allows me to gain insight into a different perspective and even goes so far as to make me challenge my own.

    I didn’t intend to write such a lengthy comment, but your blog has reminded me that there are other people out there who understand that you don’t have to share the same beliefs as someone to respect them, and that openly discussing our differences is possible and doesn’t always have to bring out the worst in us. Sometimes it can be hard to stay positive when so much is wrong with the world we live in, but for every “Suey Park” out there, there is someone like you to help balance the scale, and that helps. Thank you for the reminder.

    Alyssa

    • Wow, Alyssa. I really don’t know what to say other than I am very humbled by your reply. Thank you for taking the time to read, comment and give such detailed comments. Your kind words mean a lot to me. They really do.

      I’ll try and take a few of your comments point-by-point:

      My brother is half black, his wife of 20 years is Hispanic, and my mother was in a relationship with a Hispanic man for 11 years. If I am a racist (and I have been informed that it is impossible for me not to be), my brother is going to be extremely pissed off when he finds out!

      What you nicely demonstrate here is that in the United States (especially in 2014) we really are a melting pot. Most of us have friends, family and others we deeply care about who aren’t white. To say that you’re “subconsciously racist” because you’re white is absurd, and yet that is exactly what the far left believes. How does one build bridges when we are assumed to be racist simply because of the color of our skin? Who are the real racists? You, who tries to have constructive dialogue, or the people who looked at you and determined that you are ‘x’ because of your outward appearance?

      What further complicates things for me is the fact that, in the past few years, I have come to oppose many of what I used to think were my fundamental beliefs. I like to think that I am of above-average intelligence and I have always believed in questioning everything I am told, constantly challenging my thought processes, and not being afraid to change my mind on an issue or admit when I am wrong. […] I always identified myself as a liberal […] so you can imagine my disillusionment when I found out that, for my entire life, I have been insidiously lied to and deceived by the government I thought I believed in.

      You’re not alone! Like you, I once considered myself a default liberal… In some sense it was almost a given that you would end up where you are now. Once you admitted that you’re constantly questioning your thought process you were on the road away from liberalism.

      I no longer believe the lies of the left, but I don’t identify with the far right either, leaving me somewhere in the middle and not exactly sure how to classify myself politically. I disagree with the bipartisan system, as I think the belief that you must fit into one of two cookie cutter viewpoints is fundamentally flawed and seems to serve solely to keep people perpetually divided against one another.

      The one thing I would caution against is to muddle politics with your principles. I am conservative, but I believe that many of the things the Republican Party preaches do not line up with its stated principles. To me, the GOP seems to want to drive off the cliff at 50 mph. while Democrats want to drive off at 100 mph. I figure the best thing I can do is get into the Republican car and try push the break from the inside instead of screaming from them while on top of the roof.

      I’ll be doing a post on Whittaker Chambers sometime this month that you might find interesting. I’m not sure when it will go up, but it will definitely be sometime in April. I think you might enjoy reading about his transformation. If you end up catching the post I’d like to hear your thoughts in the comments section.

      When I came across this post I was obviously pleased to read a response that was in agreement with mine, but I was more impressed by the way you were able to intelligently and logically state an opinion that is arguably controversial and not “PC” in our society. This made me want to read more of your posts, and as I did, I found myself pleasantly surprised. While I do not personally agree with some of your viewpoints, I am impressed by your ability to consistently present them in an intelligent and thoughtful manner that allows me to gain insight into a different perspective and even goes so far as to make me challenge my own.

      I didn’t intend to write such a lengthy comment, but your blog has reminded me that there are other people out there who understand that you don’t have to share the same beliefs as someone to respect them, and that openly discussing our differences is possible and doesn’t always have to bring out the worst in us. Sometimes it can be hard to stay positive when so much is wrong with the world we live in, but for every “Suey Park” out there, there is someone like you to help balance the scale, and that helps. Thank you for the reminder.

      This really does mean a lot to me. I haven’t always been perfect on this blog or in the comments section, but I do try to embrace my better angels. If I have a.) showed you that you are not alone out there, and b.) challenged you to reexamine some of your long held beliefs, then I have done my job.

      Fell free to comment any time. Even when I disagree with you I will do my best not to be disagreeable.

      Thanks again.

  3. A while back at Avi’s blog, someone brought up the left’s tendency to redefine words in a post about political correctness in X-Men related comics. In this case, it was about the liberal redefinition of the word marriage. Some anonymous troll there brushed it off and claimed “words change all the time” and that “increases our understanding” and basically dismissed the liberal redefinition of words as a “childish mentality.” Typical liberal dismissal right there. I think it fits in with #2 and #4 on Larry Correia’s Internet Arguing Checklist.

    http://monsterhunternation.com/2013/09/20/the-internet-arguing-checklist/

  4. “Colbert cannibalized by liberals”

    Yeah, too bad that is made up bullshit. Another example of retards having their head shoved up their ass.

    • What’s it like being a troll, Jeremy? Do you live under a bridge in New York or in your mom’s basement?

      It’s always classic when a troll says that something I say isn’t true in the comments section, where links, screenshots and direct quotes prove otherwise.

    • Love it. “Progressives” are permitted to utter supposedly banned words (“retard,” in this case) when directed at those with whom they disagree.

      • The only thing that trumps political correctness for guys like Jeremy is character assassination — provided it’s applied to those who challenge the Borg.

      • Progressives think they’re above it all and that banned words (such as “retard”) are considered OK to use when directed at the “right” targets. Pretty much every progressive I’ve known has abandoned their “civility” when debating conservatives.

        Go back to whatever dark recess of the internet you came from, troll. Do something valuable with your life instead of trolling from your parents’ basement.

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