Liberal Democrat Feminist Activist Kathy Groob Racist Deleted Tweet
(RedState) Democrats and the dinosaur media remain silent regarding Kathy Groob’s racist deleted Tweet about former Secy of Labor Elaine Chow–fortunately Twitter is forever.
(Shanghaiist) Fuat Yalan a Danish politician of the country’s Social Democrat Party made headlines after watching a YouTube video of Chinese villagers abusing a a local boy and proceeded to write:
“I hope that it will be 140 degrees and that all the Chinese will burn so the world will be free of their filth,” Yulan wrote before telling a local newspaper that, “If there was a Chinese person in front of me right now, I would shoot him. I don’t care if I’m thrown out of the party, kicked out of Denmark or shot myself. I don’t care about politics, I stand by my words.”
According to Want China Times Yalan later attempted to play down his outrageous remarks by explaining that his words were only aimed at the abusers of the boy however he also blamed the newspaper for printing his rant, saying that it was only uttered during a moment of anger.
“For as he thinketh in his heart so is he.” –Proverbs 23:7
“For of the abundance of the heart his mouth speaketh.” –Luke 6:45
(Chinese Historical Society of America) Joseph L. Pierce was 21 years old when he enlisted in the Union Army in August, 1862 serving proudly in the 14th Connecticut Infantry–Pierce had the distinction of achieving the highest rank for a Chinese-American Soldier during his period of service.
More here Chinese Soldiers Fought in U.S. Civil War –Dept of Defense
(CHSA) Did you know that Katherine Sui Fun Cheung (1904-2003) was known as Chinese-American Amelia Earhart according to the Beijing Air Force Aviation Museum.
After her arrival into the United States in 1921 her father took her to an airfield to teach her how to drive but instead Cheung became fascinated with planes flying in/out of the gates, subsequently signing up for flying lessons at the Chinese Aeronautical Assn and took up a solo flight only 12 hours after her first lesson.
Cheung was also pursing music studies at USC and Cal Poly Pomona, later married her father’s business partner George Young and had two children before she earned her pilots license in 1932–an astounding feat in those times, when Asian-American Women were heavily restricted in pursing their dreams due to race and gender inequalities.
Cheung became the first Chinese-American to fly airplanes and dazzle crowds with her amazing acrobatics. Shortly thereafter, she was welcomed into the Ninety Nines Club formed by Amelia Earhart, exclusive to Women pilots.