Cliven Bundy Controversial Remarks April 19, 2014 . . . oh, yeah? Those demeaning Cliven are taking his remarks out of context. This video needs to go VIRAL!!!

Published on Apr 24, 2014
Thanks to DD.

The words below are not all of what he said, and they become more appropriate and ‘real’, whether or not we may like them, when they are placed in the context of all his words on this video. I you weren’t already aware, you now can get a good idea how easy it is to take someone’s words out of context and twist them. ~J
“I want to tell you one more thing I know about the Negro,” Bundy can be heard saying in the video, “and in front of that government house the door was usually open and the older people and the kids — and there is always at least a half a dozen people sitting on the porch — they didn’t have nothing to do. They didn’t have nothing for their kids to do.

They didn’t have nothing for their young girls to do.”

“And because they were basically on government subsidy, so now what do they do?” he asked. “They abort their young children, they put their young men in jail, because they never learned how to pick cotton. And I’ve often wondered, are they better off as slaves, picking cotton and having a family life and doing things, or are they better off under government subsidy? They didn’t get no more freedom. They got less freedom.”

Bundy’s comments, which were first reported by the New York Times, were made during a news conference on Saturday that “drew one reporter and one photographer” and which the rancher discussed the larger issue of people becoming overdependent on government assistance.

Referring to past injustices perpetrated on certain minority groups, the rancher said America has progressed “quite a bit” until now.

“We sure don’t want to go back,” he said. “We sure don’t want these colored people to go back to that point. We sure don’t want these Mexican people to go back to that point. And we can make a difference right now by taking care of some of these bureaucracies and do it in a peaceful way.”

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20 Responses to Cliven Bundy Controversial Remarks April 19, 2014 . . . oh, yeah? Those demeaning Cliven are taking his remarks out of context. This video needs to go VIRAL!!!

  1. Jrod says:

    I completely understood what he meant, but he really needs to be much much more careful with his choice of words.

    Unfortunately, in our day and age, people are very sensitive and quick to over react. Most people who are either not aware of the Bundy issue or are already pro-governement are going to associate both “Negro” and “picking cotton” to slavery and prejudice. He kind of gave this one to the media to run with.

    I believe that what he meant to say is that blacks and minorities of this country are unknowingly enslaved to the very system that purports to free them. That they would be much better off working than being subservient to a government handout which does nothing more than create a system of national dependance.

    Being from the NY/NJ area, I know how the liberals and minorities see stuff like this. They really have a hard time understanding the conservative concept. We’ve all been brainwashed over here for so long that its hard to break out. Wording to these statists is critical and they take everything out of context and blow it out of proportion.

  2. haven’t read any of the replies yet so that I could comment with a clear mind. However, I have read Mr. Bundy’s “controversial” statement and I’ve read or heard some replies by politicians on Fox News. It’s amusing to see people like Judge Napolitano and Rand Paul scurry to distance themselves from Mr. Bundy so as not to be tainted by one man’s freedom of speech… and freedom of thought. This was bound to happen and will be used in the psyop to discredit Bundy and obscure the real issue at hand. You all know what that issue is. Just don’t forget that those who control the narrative will control the situation. The feds will play this for all it’s worth.

    All of us are products of our education, experience and particular mindset. If I had been a POW, maybe I would have my own special opinions about my captors in general. I have looked at what Bundy said and find it perfectly acceptable. But when you twist what he says to bolster your own narrative, you can make what he said sound pretty bad. As we have been propagandized for a long, long time by race baiters like Al Sharpton and Jesse Jackson… and communist organizations like the SPLC… the concept of “race” has become a lightning rod that is used freely to obfuscate any issue the unfriendly opposition wants to discredit. The issue at hand is a rogue government running amok. You tell me what race has to do with it. The tanks will mow us all down (without regard to race) if we don’t focus on the real issue.

    Now what induced Mr. Bundy to speak about black people in the first place? Was it not in response to a planted questioner with an IED-like question? Has anybody researched the questioner or the questioner’s background, history, loyalties and prejudices? Bundy is my age, that is, older than most dirt. People with that age and experience will likely answer any question you ask with openness and truthfulness. It’s the polite thing to do and we are not experienced in government psyops or Orwellian doublespeak. So the IED was tripped. But what did Bundy really say? I believe he said that black people have been so ill-used by evil people that their lives were a lot more simple and bearable when the times were a lot more simple. Nowadays the government can manipulate the races with scientific precision. And because black people have been particularly targeted by the government, as have Native Americans, they are particularly defenseless. I fail to detect any racism in Mr. Bundy’s reply except for the racism injected by the enemy with the execution of a psychological maneuver against ALL of us. Call it weaponized “journalism.”

    Now let’s all move on with Operation Freedom and not get mired-down in these psychotic government booby traps.

    • Jean says:

      William, I’ve already questioned that these newscasters – two of them – were a set up, and I’m glad you draw further attention to the problem. This is a typical bait-and-switch situation, one in which the reader is confused and so gives up . . . which is exactly what the cabal wants to happen . . . Thanks for sharing your own thoughts on this. It is important now that we do so . . . Hugs, ~Jean

  3. Kaya says:

    Nope. I think he needs mind expansion and greater exposure. I still think, however, what the government is doing to him is seriously unethical and inappropriate. How would he have access to the black militia member who is defending his property if he were enslaved. And what about the people “responsible” for the slaves – their masters. Many of them hurt their own future-life/lives karma by inflicting unending sexual, physical and emotional suffering on the psyche – to both men and women. I am half-black and I am certain I still, to a degree, suffer from this to this day. So while I am completely in support of the government leaving him alone – I think he needs to travel and get an idea of the common heart in all beings. Period.

    • Jean says:

      Thanks, Kaya, for being open and honest and sharing your personal experience with us, so that we can relate to a person in your situation. . . Hugs, ~Jean

      • Kaya says:

        Yes Jean. Most of the problems Mr. Bundy mentioned are products of the damage done from slavery and similar false-sense-of-pride-enslaving concepts. This infuriated me inside when I first moved to the South to go to undergrad. And he thinks reversal is the answer! The Native Americans have similarly suffered. It is too deep a wound for me to play with and perhaps I need to be somewhere else.

        • Jean says:

          :) I had to move. I couldn’t take it where I was . . . it was going along to get along. . . and there was no way anyone was willing to even listen to my viewpoint! Hugs, ~Jean

  4. Ronnie says:

    Jean, a great article by John Whitehead of the Rutherford organization. Pete Santilli also interviewed him yesterday on his show.

    https://www.rutherford.org/publications_resources/john_whiteheads_commentary/the_bundy_paradigm_short

  5. Ronnie says:

    Rev. James P. Manning, a black minister, would agree with Cliven.

  6. Cliven Bundy sounds like a humanist to me. It sounds like controlled major mass media is attempting to weaponize anything Cliven says to make him look bad.

  7. Hegelian says:

    Not well stated, but Mr. Bundy’s statement has some meat to create a sound bite to… In a struggle with a government the first victim is information. It was Aldose Huxley when he worked for the CIA’s MK-ultra mind control with the 25 rules of disinformation who polished this approach. The government with media use “Hegelian dialectic”, observing the problem and maneuvering it into two suggested responses. Governments make sure, at the end, the choice will be the one that’s wanted from the start. The bad correspondences make the opponent (Mr. Bundy) appear confused, unsure, incompetent or bigoted. It initiates in the casual observer (rest of the population) an Orwellian brain response called “crime stop”. Since general populations have been indoctrinated from birth to believe what their government, and their media tells them has integrity because the government has professionals or experts, you reach a conclusion that you need not investigate the situation any further. It is a done deal, problem solved, case closed, move on. Endorphins. –Wait a minute.—- In your choice, the lesser of two evils is still evil. Research and look through the back story. It is important beyond your wildest dreams, strikes deep at the heart of the Republic, the viability of the constitution is in question, and is far better than a novel. After you research this you will have to choose whether to fly or die.

  8. fran says:

    he means well but can someone inform him that “colored” and “negro” are words that make most people cringe because of the era in which they arose. Easily used to call someone a racist. However, I understand that he too is a product of his era and those are the words he knows. It just takes a bit of understanding. His heart is in the right place.

    • Jean says:

      It would be nice if someone could help Mr. Bundy out, but I think it is a fact that he isn’t very different from many other people in this country, and this is just the way he thinks and talks. While it won’t make it easier for him, maybe we need to suggest to others that they get out of their own let’s-be-politically-correct way and just let him be?

      Race is not the issue at Bunkerville, but the MSM is trying their best to make it so :) This means to me, then, that what Bundy is doing is extremely important :)

      Hugs,
      ~Jean

  9. Energy Doctor says:

    You knew it was coming. The Feds had to come up with something because the majority of America agrees with Bundy that the government is too big, too overreaching, too corrupt and in some cases…downright evil!
    I don’t think this is going to fly. Bundy and bunkerville has lit a torch and I don’t think it is going to go out. the people needed something to happen, to galvanize them, to give voice to their justified frustration and resentment towards an incompetent, manipulative and hateful government.
    The Empire has no clothes!

    • Jean says:

      Yup! and they’re really doing a bank-up jog of smearing him . . . and I agree this isn’t going to fly, particularly if we do our job and if folks circulate this yellow journalism so that it can be seen for what it is. . :) Hugs, ~Jean

  10. Peacer says:

    Very good to see the whole piece. It’s clear the characterization of his remarks is distorted by the pundits. It’s also clear, however, that he hasn’t fully grasped the force of experience that slavery was for blacks in America and how that continues to resonate. His articulation of the government vs. cotton fields is a terribly simple-minded and unfortunate part of his argument. That they should not be made dependent defensible, but framing it such that the fields were a favorable alternative comparison is just a mistake on his part. Given time to think before speaking, he may not have put it quite that way. Or he just might be a little naive. Either way, he does not appear racist in the way that he was maligned.

    • Jean says:

      I agree with you, but the man is honest, and he’s not a politician, running for office. This is his understanding of the situation, and as far as he’s taken it, I think you’ll likely agree he’s done a pretty good job. . . Hugs, ~Jena

  11. Pingback: Cliven Bundy Comments Taken Out Of Context - 4UMF : 4UMF

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