An undercover investigation by RealTrueNews has uncovered something that's shocking even though you knew it was coming: A lot of those 'black people' you know? They're actually white. RTN has uncovered a subculture of 100's, perhaps 1000's or more of people who were raised Caucasian but now choose to live life as black people because of the advantages modern Political Correctness provides.
Our investigators found an entire society of these people, meeting on line with private message boards and chat-rooms, exchanging tips on changing their names, hair-care for adopted styles and wigs, and how to pass for a minority race when they had a majority upbringing.
Although most were secretive about it, we managed to speak with three members of this society that may include hundreds or thousands of Americans. These are excerpts from the in-person interviews.
Brad Watson, 29, from Westchester New York.
Brad Watson, Before and After
RealTrueNews: "Brett, could you explain why you would go through this? Isn't it . . . time consuming? Difficult?"
Brad Watson: "It takes a while to make the transition. I had to get some lip treatments. Things like that--but once you do it, it's not so bad. It beats being unemployed."
RTN: "What do you mean?"
BW: "Well, I was having a terrible time finding a job. There were no openings. I have a Bachelors of Arts from a good university--but . . . nothing. I kept getting turned away."
RTN: "And once you were black?"
BW: "Well, the first place I went in, they told me they had no positions. I told them I'd file a discrimination suit. I got hired that day."
RTN: "Doing what?"
BW: "Oh--not much. They just want to keep me happy. I have co-workers who do all the real work."
RTN: "White co-workers?"
Featured above was Hannah Kimford. She is a 21 year old Caucasian graduate student at a major Northeastern university in their Humanities department.
RealTrueNews: "What made you decide to start doing this?"
Hannah Kimford: "Well, at my old school, I tried to get involved in the social activism that everyone is into these days and it was so hard. I kept getting told to shut up and 'check my privilege' every time I opened my mouth. I mean, I did check it--I grew up poor. Our family only had two cars and a very small pool in the back. I'm the first in my family to go to an Ivy League. I've struggled as much or more than anyone. Everyone was just so much better than me--just because of my skin!
Then, I saw Rachel [ Dolezal ] on TV and I thought 'I could totally do that.' Now, when I speak up, everyone listens. If they don't I can just report 'em."
RTN: "Report them to who? For what?"
HK: "The Campus Sensitivity Board. If they're a student--or even a professor--doesn't matter. One report from me and they're in big trouble. They all know it too."
RTN: "That doesn't seem fair--"
HK: "You should check your damn privilege before you open your trap again!"
Finally (not pictured), we spoke with a man who gave his name as 'Connor.' He refused to give his age, but said he was a young man living in the south. He told us he worked odd jobs but often had 'run-ins' with the law.
RealTrueNews: "We'd heard that being black would be a big problem when encountering the police."
Connor: "Used to be. Yeah. Well, I don't know that's what they said."
RTN: "But now?"
C: "Now, after The Furgeson, if you're in a district with BC's [ Body Cameras ] you just pop down the hoodie and let 'em see your face."
RTN: "Your face?"
C: "Right--well, your color, you know. They just back the fuck off. Usually just let you go right there. They know if they breathe on you, you can have 300 angry rioters out in front of the Mayor's house before sundown with one tweet. They all know it--so they don't get involved. I've just walked away carrying somebody's TV. Right in front of the cops."
RTN: "By rioters, you mean--"
C: "BlackLives. Yeah."
RTN: "Do they--do the protesters know that you're--"
C: "Oh, yeah--some. I guess. About half them are perpetrating too. And the rest are white. Liberal girls and . . . boys [snickers ]. Just look at the crow pix. I mean, it's obvious."
We spoke with Baz Dreisinger, an associate professor at John Jay College of Criminal Justice, who is an expert in white people passing for black. He told us that while it used to be rare, as the pendulum of civil rights has shifted from a racist culture, to neutral in the 1960's, to favoring minorities with the Civil Rights Act and others, we are seeing a natural demographic progression.
He told us that with high-profile "passers" like Rachel Dolezal and Shaun King, the bar for being "racially black" has been reduced to be "culturally black." This, he told us, has promoted a shift in 'self-identification' for white Americans who want to get ahead.
"We'll be seeing more and more of it," he predicted. "Especially if Hillary is elected in November."