Thursday, February 14, 2008

Salt Lake NAACP Dominatrix Jeanetta Williams Demands West Jordan Senator Chris Buttars Resign Over "Black Baby" Remark


Jeanetta Williams, the president of the Salt Lake branch of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP), is demanding that District 10 Senator Chris Buttars (R-West Jordan) resign his Senate seat over a controversial remark made during Senate hearing on SB48. Full stories published in the Deseret Morning News and earlier in the Salt Lake Tribune. Also aired by KTVX Channel 4 and KSL Channel 5.

"We cannot continue to give him a passing grade and allow him to continue in the capacity he is in. The NAACP will now call on him to resign," Williams said, noting this was not the first time Buttars (pictured above left) had made comments that were seen as racist.

The Salt Lake media, apparently trying to set up Senator Buttars for the kill, is reporting Buttars' remark by itself without the surrounding context, which is guaranteed to arouse not only certain elements within the minority communities, but also their liberal white apologists.

The remark was made on Tuesday, February 12th during a debate on SB48, a bill aimed at equalizing school construction funds. Senator Howard Stephenson (R-Draper) set it up by referring to SB48 as "the ugly baby bill", possibly because it is a rather complicated catch-all bill. Then, as Buttars stood up to vote, he uttered the now "infamous" remark, "This baby is black, I'll tell you. This is a dark, ugly thing".

Other senators immediately reacted. Senator Ross Romero (D-Salt Lake City) said he perceived the statement as offensive and took the issue to Senate leaders. "I felt it needed to be addressed and needed to be addressed promptly," he said.

Senate President John Valentine (R-Orem) said he was surprised by the comment. "I didn't see it coming. I didn't take it as a racist remark, but the more I thought about it, the more I thought it was inappropriate and a breach of decorum", he said.

Buttars agreed and felt bad about it and asked for a chance to apologize, Valentine said. After senators returned from a 10-minute break, Valentine noted the "breach in decorum," and gave Buttars the floor.

"I made a comment that I think a lot of people could take racist. I certainly did not mean that in any way but it was wrong and certainly could easily have been taken that way," Buttars said. "I apologize to anyone who took offense. . . . I ask for your forgiveness". Buttars also posted his entire apology, as well as the debate itself, on the Republican Senate majority website. The apology is posted HERE, and a link to the debate itself is posted HERE.

Although there was some scuttlebutt about possible censure on Wednesday February 13th, Senate leaders said no further action will be taken against Buttars, deeming his apology sufficient. Valentine said the rules followed by state legislatures around the country stated that lawmakers can be censured for a breach of decorum only if they refuse to apologize. A censure, he said, is simply a public rebuke for refusing to apologize.

However, the NAACP's Williams is clearly not satisfied. She said she was "appalled at his language" and that it was not fitting of a legislator. She said she intended to call the Senate offices and let Buttars know "because this is not the first time he has made such statements perhaps it's time somebody else is put in."

One other instance was in August 2006, when Buttars said in a radio interview that Brown v. Board of Education, the landmark 1954 U.S. Supreme Court ruling declaring public school segregation unconstitutional, was "wrong to begin with." Later, Buttars clarified his remark, saying he believed the decision was monumental but not perfect. "I thought, my goodness, it was a great decision, but there is a down side," he said then. "I made one sentence. I guess I didn't phrase it right."

Senator Buttars has already drawn fire from some quarters over his sponsorship of SB267, designed to overturn Salt Lake City's recently-passed domestic partner registry ordinance. Buttars believes the gay rights movement wants to use such ordinances to backdoor the promotion and statutory protection of the homosexual agenda. In response to complaints that SB267 would also take out Salt Lake's previously-passed adult-designee ordinance, Buttars produced a watered-down substitute. The background of Salt Lake's two ordinances is explained in this previous post.

Update: On February 15th, the Deseret Morning News reported that Chris Buttars is standing strong and refusing to resign.

Commentary: Unfortunately, the diversity brainwashing that so many have been subjected to is so strong that many members of the public believe Buttars had racist intent. The "lynch mobs" are already expressing themselves in the Comments section of KSL's website. One person even discussed the possibility of paintballing Buttars' house.

It should be obvious from the context of the debate that Buttars had no racist intent. It was just a follow-up on Stephenson's remark. But racism has been declared an unforgivable sin by the elite in our society, and the lemmings have just gobbled it up. And when it comes to racism, the presumption of innocence just flies out the window. A white is always presumed to be racist in our society unless he or she proves otherwise. That's why I don't consider racism itself to be a sin, just the misuse of it.

According to Wikipedia, the NAACP has been in business since 1909. It's thought of as a black organization. This is understandable, since it seeks to promote only the black agenda and tends to blame most of the problems of the black community on "white racism". The NAACP tends to be more interested in headline-grabbing style, such as holding symbolic "funerals for the N-word" and campaigns against the Confederate battle flag, a flag which never flew over a single Southern plantation, than they are in substance.

But did you know that the NAACP was under Jewish dominion from 1911-1975? That's right - the president of the NAACP during that entire period was always a Jew. More about this particular aspect can be read on the Jewish Tribal Review website.

3 comments:

Anonymous said...

Do you actually listen to what you write. If Buttar's didn't mean a black (as in race) baby, then he wouldn't have apologized at all. He was just sorry that he got caught. His apology didn't say, I'm sorry for what I said. His apology, implied there was a problem with the person hearing the message.

My guess is that you are white and mormon. Just a guess. Hinckley wouldn't have condoned racism like that and if you were really a christ like person, neither would you.

Anonymous said...

Do you have a problems with Jews as well.

Anonymous said...

Thank you Voice for actually thinking about this subject. For all those who think the word, or color, black must be a race please write MAD magazine about their years of racism (Spy vs. Spy). Also Hinckley would not have judged a man's heart but believed his appology. I guess there are alot of us who fall short of his example.