Letter to the Editor, August 1994 issue of The Nationalist Times newspaper: You touched upon some important topics in your outstanding editorial on the O. J. Simpson murder case in the July issue. I particularly agree with your assertion that black athletes are given far more hype and commercial endorsements than white athletes. I also agree that this is being done because of the system’s desperately fanatical attempts to make blacks (and integration and miscegenation) more acceptable to whites than would otherwise be the case, along with the long-term plan to phase out all whites except for the ruling class ones. It was fascinating to watch this year’s baseball season develop, before it was interrupted by a strike. Black “superstars” Ken Griffey, Jr. and Frank Thomas were being given all the hype early on, as they both got off to starts in this year of the “juiced” ball that threatened several longstanding offensive records from the Babe Ruth era. Griffey and Thomas were being made into gods, much like basketball players Michael Jordan, Magic Johnson, Shaquille O’Neal, Charles Barkley, David Robinson, and others. Commercial endorsements galore and continual stories in Sports Illustrated and The Sporting News were, and are, the order of the day for Thomas and Griffey. Then, something unexpected and wonderful happened. Two white players began having even better years than Griffey and Thomas. Matt Williams, who had lingered just behind the two black gods in home runs for most of the season, passed both up and was suddenly the player with the best chance to pass the legendary 60 homers of Ruth and 61 of Roger Maris. And Jeff Bagwell suddenly ranked just behind Williams in homers, and first in virtually every other hitting category in the National League, putting together what looked to be the best all-around year since the 1930s. Neither Williams nor Bagwell has any commercial endorsements. But the media finally began to give them some grudging recognition for their outstanding performances. Both white men are quiet and modest, excellent role models, just the opposite of the typical flashy black athlete, who enjoys celebrating his good plays even more than his fans do, and who seems unable to avoid periodic brushes with the law. But both Bagwell and Williams perform in relative obscurity, because their skin color is politically incorrect in a system in which only blacks are supposed to be the best dunkers, running backs, receivers, boxers, and home run hitters. There is much more that could – and needs to be – said on the subject of anti-white racism in sports. Though many sports remain mostly or all white, the ones most promoted by the media are becoming almost totally black dominated. It is a curious role reversal: the once all-conquering, all-powerful white man, now impotent and the object of hatred and oppression in the land his forebears built, now devotes much of his non-working energies to cheering on the blacks who have displaced whites in professional sports, while his own life has become regulated, restricted, and increasingly meaningless.