What does the KKK, SCLC, and NAACP have in Common?

Posted on March 29, 2013 by



A cross in a circle with the “blood drop” in the center; the blood drop represents the blood shed by Jesus Christ as a sacrifice for the White Aryan Race.

The Klu Klux Klan will rally in Memphis, Tennessee, March 30thSaturday, to protest the name changes of Confederate parks.  A fire storm erupted when the Memphis council leaders decided to change their names to bring Memphis in line with the 21st century and to remove any lurking sense the city’s leadership isn’t working to improve the city’s image.  During this process an amazing thing occurred; citizens of all persuasions are voicing their opinions about the racial climate of the city.  Discussions are taking place about slavery, racism, terrorism, bigotry, hate, etc.  While these discussions are going on others are moving to bring about confusion.  Questions are raised about the Constitutional rights of the KKK, black so-called leaders are having  meetings with the KKK leaders, the citizens are spending tens of thousands of dollars to protect the KKK as they, the KKK, protest against them, the city council leaders passes an ordinance that would prevent the KKK from wearing face masks and carry firearms, and religious, political, and social leaders are asking nearly a million people to stay at home.

The most riveting and shocking of all events is the meetings held by the Klu Klux Klan, NAACP, and SCLC.

NAACP image

SCLC President Dwight Montgomery agrees in principle, noting that the organization’s monthly agenda is aimed at enforcing the legacy of its founder, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., by reaching out to all sectors of society to bring forth issues of concern.”  

Among the guests this week at a SCLC luncheon were the Rev. Keith Norman, Memphis Branch NAACP president, and Lee Millar, a member of the Sons of Confederate Veterans. Both are opposed to renaming the formally Confederate-themed parks.

“I’m asking Memphians to just ignore them physically, but it’s been beneficial to remind us to forever be aware of the evil within the hearts of too many people in this country; whether it’s racism, sexism or any type of bigotry that rears its ugly head,” said Wharton.

There are several questions that must be answered about such a high level meeting.  Yes, when victims sit down for a discussion with their historic and violent perpetrators that’s considered a high level meeting by anyone’s standards.  Americans can’t ever forget the KKK killed thousands of people, burned and destroyed properties, bombed churches, and were found guilty of terrorism, 1870, in a court of law.  The number one question: is this a meeting that Dr. Martin L. King Jr. would’ve desired?  The second most important question: would such a meeting be the desires of any leader of the 19th and 20th centuries?  The most interesting question is: what value, if any, did the participants bring back to the African-American people?

Let’s examine these questions. Dr. King’s dislikes of the KKK are obvious; he would’ve taken the opportunity to explain to us the history of their conduct.  He knew, very well, that his primary problems were coming from the KKK.  He also knew that if he had sat with them he would’ve failed in his responsibility to protect us from our mortal enemy.  In addition, we would’ve followed him to our detriment.  His love for us wouldn’t permit him to make such an incorrect decision.  One would be hard pressed to find a single leader of the 18th, 19th, and 20th centuries who would’ve organized and met with the KKK. Since Nathan B. Forrest formed his, post civil-war, rebel army known as the Klu Klux Klan to turn back any and all progress made by African-Americans, under reconstruction, not a single leader would’ve met with them.

SCLC imagesIs there reason for concern today? Maybe; two top African-American organizations, the NAACP and SCLC, have had this meeting.  What did they bring back to the community that we all can be proud of?  Where’s our proclamation, resolution, agreement, or contract with the Klu Klux Klan?  These men, Rev. Dwight Montgomery and Rev. Keith Norman, are immature; they haven’t a clue about their responsibility to the African-American people or what the outcome of such a meeting should be. They haven’t any sense of diplomacy or honor.  Don’t they know that when one meet with the enemy there must be an agreement of so kind, in writing?  No, they didn’t know that; they’re simply overzealous men looking to get their names in the daily news.

A national convention to discuss the KKK and our future relationship with them would’ve been a good starting point.  Why?  Let’s not forget the Trojan horse and the devastating consequents of that successful evasion.  How can a meeting take place without intelligence?  As a result of Rev. Keith Norman, Rev. Dwight Montgomery, and others our people haven’t any idea about the reality of their action.  We can’t accept their action as legitimate as they didn’t consult the people; they must be brought down and put out of politics, forever.  As traitors, an example must be made of them, for all times.