Black politicians are more ubiquitous in the US House of Representatives than the US Senate because a racist platform rarely garners statewide support. The premise most Black politicians propagate is that they are the defenders of “civil rights”; exploiting the misconception that The Civil Rights Act applies only to Blacks and “people of color”, which is patently untrue; and the conduits to prosperity for Black Americans; also untrue.
They all pledge to lift Blacks up; but Blacks must be kept down; or made to believe they are being kept down by white Americans for that message to resonate. The Congressional Black Caucus (CBC) (CULTIVATING RACISM) accomplishes both and supports Black politicians who toe the caucus line; but it is difficult for some such politicians to gain prominence in the shadow of the CBC.
U.S. Representatives Robin Kelly, Yvette Clarke and Bonnie Watson Coleman (pictured above), however, have devised a plan to both gain recognition and create another permanent siphon from the public coffers. They started The Congressional Caucus on Black Women and Girls to champion a convoluted “victim group” with a contrived narrative designed to render opposition vulnerable to allegations of racism and bigotry.
Their current focus is missing Black girls. However, the reasons Black girls go “missing” are as myriad as the reasons anyone goes missing; many of which are voluntary. Funding such a broad and ambiguous project would be an egregious waste of resources; also it would be illegal.
These three members of congress; apparently because they are Black, presume exemption from an act of congress; The Civil Rights Act; which prohibits discrimination based on race and gender. Moreover, the fourteenth amendment to the US Constitution mandates that all citizens be afforded equal protection of the law.
The Congressional Caucus on Black Women and Girls is just another group of Black politicians trying to make a name for themselves exploiting other Black Americans.