After a former Hollywood Foreign Press Association president shared my Front Page Magazine article about the BLM Hollywood connection, WarnerMedia executives sent a boycott letter to the foreign press organization behind the Golden Globes. Their outrage was understandable.
My article had cast a light on the ties between Warner and Black Lives Matter. No one had crawled harder and deeper into bed with the racist black nationalist hate group than the company that shared little more than a name with one of Hollywood’s signature studios whose name to most people still brings to mind everything from Bugs Bunny to Casablanca.
The Warner brothers were conservatives while a typical billboard for HBO Max, Warner’s streaming effort to compete with Netflix, urges audiences to subscribe and tune in to an adaptation of Ta-Nehisi Coates’s racist black nationalist tract “Between the World and Me”.
“Between the World and Me” featured Coates describing the firefighters and police who risked their lives to rescue people on September 11 as “not human to me” and “menaces”.
“Their new name has no real meaning divorced from the machinery of criminal power. the new people were something else before they were white–Catholic, Corsican, Welsh, Mennonite, Jewish,” Coates writes in “Between the World and Me”.
While HBO Max pulled and then restored “Gone With the Wind” over its “racial prejudices” complete with a disclaimer lecture, and Turner Classic Movies, owned by Warner Bros, launched a series condemning classic movies like “Breakfast at Tiffany’s” (Mickey Rooney’s buck teeth), “My Fair Lady” (misogyny), and “Psycho” (transphobia), it promotes the worst possible hatred of white people with million dollar contracts and massive billboards. more