Possibly grim aftermath of the COVID-19 pandemic and BLM riots for Blacks, Asian minorities
It is a painful repercussion for African-Americans when the dust settles—the government, whites, the rich, and capitalists are likely to be blamed.
According to the Wall Street Journal, the aftermath of the COVID-19 pandemic may cause further wealth gaps and leave minorities more vulnerable.
As Black Lives Matter raged, victimhood made it clear you can’t mess with them, and that’s not a good
It will take decades to remove the prejudice that Blacks are belligerent and unfair to those who are peace-loving and law-abiding Black Americans.
In 2021, two teenage girls ages 13 and 15, whose ethnicity was withheld for obvious reasons, caused the death of a Pakistani Uber driver.
The girl carjacked his car that crashed. Twitter’s response was brutal. Many cried out for justice against belligerent blacks.
“white businessmen” leave democrat cities in ruins… jobs shrink.
Racism and prejudice are also a problem for Asians
Blacks vs. Asians privileges
Racial inequity was blamed on blacks’ misery. They cry for police brutality, inequality of outcome, and white supremacy.
However, for black activist Candace Owens, these tensions were pushed by politicians and fueled by the mainstream media narrative.
Today, Blacks have more privileges than other non-whites—for example, black holidays. There are also black professors, doctors, policemen, lawmakers, and a black President elected twice. Their role in building America is celebrated in history books.
The aftermath is less grim for Asians
Although Asians face equal prejudice, Asians are less confrontational. Higher education is a priority among Indians, while Vietnamese, Cambodians, and Thai can work long hours, and Filipinos flourish in healthcare jobs.