Elon Musk commented on social media that the education system and media environment in the nation exhibit racism against individuals of white and Asian descent.
Several newspapers discontinued publishing the "Dilbert" cartoon after its creator Scott Adams made comments suggesting that almost 50% of black Americans wouldn't endorse the statement "it's okay to be white" based on a recent survey. The world's second-richest man, Elon Musk, made comments on this matter. Adams made a joke that he had been "identifying as black" for some time but must have unintentionally become a part of a "hate group." He also advised white Americans to "stay away" from black people.
For a *very* long time, US media was racist against non-white people, now they’re racist against whites & Asians.
Same thing happened with elite colleges & high schools in America.
Maybe they can try not being racist.
— Elon Musk (@elonmusk) February 26, 2023
After a social media post pointed out that Scott Adams was accused of racism by outlets such as the San Francisco Chronicle, but black Americans who don't agree with the statement "it's okay to be white" were not, Elon Musk responded. He commented that the American media used to be racist against non-white people for a long time, but now it is showing racism against whites and Asians. Elon Musk also noted that a similar pattern happened with elite colleges and high schools in America, and suggested that they could try to avoid being racist.
The concept of white supremacy being the primary threat to the population of the United States has been promoted by media outlets. During an interview on MSNBC, Wajahat Ali, a contributor to the New York Times and Daily Beast, recently claimed that Nikki Haley, a Republican presidential candidate and former United Nations Ambassador, "uses her brown skin as a weapon against poor black folks and poor brown-black folks" and to "launder white supremacist talking points." In March 2021, left-wing commentators attributed the shooting at a Colorado supermarket to "white violence" before it was revealed that the shooter was a Syrian Muslim immigrant. The Washington Post subsequently published an article stating that one's interpretation of the incident "depends on how you define white."
These claims have found support in the federal government, as the Biden administration has instructed agencies like the Department of Homeland Security to undertake internal initiatives aimed at eradicating white supremacy and extremism. Additionally, Representative Sheila Jackson Lee, a Democrat from Texas, has introduced a bill that seeks to enshrine "conspiracy to commit white supremacy" in federal hate crime laws.
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