Jason Whitlock Delano Squires what makes a black man America

What constitutes a black person in America today?

Author Delano Squires has an interesting answer.

Squires said that on Transgender Day of Remembrance, many Black officials, including Wes Moore, Eric Adams, Brandon Scott, and Brandon Johnson, “said the same lines about trans brothers, violence, and Day of Remembrance. I realized I was repeating myself.”

“The public perception of black men has changed,” Squires said, because “black men in very important positions are repeating the same LGBTQIA+ propaganda that white Democrats repeat every day.” I believe.

He says this is a “seismic shift” since black men have long admired hip-hop and hip-hop culture, which has been labeled as misogynistic and homophobic.

Now they've done a complete 180.

“All of these people are talking about trauma and microaggressions and harm and walking around in a state of perpetual fear,” he told Whitlock.

Whitlock agrees, pointing out that “much of our identity is defined by politics.”

“Everything is so politicized that people are always trying to protect their political identity, sacrificing their masculinity and everything else to secure a good political position within the Democratic Party. “I guess,” he explains.

“These people will tell you with a straight face that they believe men can get pregnant,” agrees Squires. “Now they don't actually believe that, and they don't actually believe that a man can be a woman.”

“Yes, this is largely driven by political identity,” he added.

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