A group of Women’s March organizers were interviewed on a panel Friday discussing why being a white woman is inherently racist.
Hosted by The Sirius XM Progress Channel’s Make It Plain, organizers Sophie Ellman-Golan, Heather Marie Scholl, and Rhiannon Childs spoke about “Confronting White Womanhood” and the “racist” white women in Alabama who voted for Roy Moore, as depicted in the following graphic.
— Sophie Ellman-Golan (@EgSophie) December 13, 2017
“More white women voted percentage-wise for Roy Moore than did for Donald Trump,” the panel’s host says. “So this is why this is such an urgent conversation, such an urgent panel to have quite frankly.”
#ConfrontingWhiteWomanhood panel with Women's March organizers Sophie EG, Heather Marie Scholl, and Rhiannon Childs
Posted by Make It Plain on Friday, December 15, 2017
The panel largely centered around making white women feel guilty for their alleged complicity in “upholding white supremacy,” as Sophie explained:
“We designed this obviously to work directly with… specifically with white women, but I think also in this particular setting it’s really valuable to have multiple voices talking about both – because it’s obviously for white women to confront our own complicity in upholding white supremacy, but it’s not like white women’s voices are, or should be the only voices talking about the ways that white women cause harm and violence.”
The event was criticized for dividing women by color, instead of promoting unity.
“The left has developed a pathological and perverted obsession with race, judging people by their skin color, gender and social class,” wrote one woman on Twitter. “Judging people by their skin color rather than the content of their character is racism.”
Your goal should be unifying women, not confronting or singling out women based on race. Stop contributing to racial division.
— Kay Risti (@kristipride) December 15, 2017
The left has developed a pathological and perverted obsession with race, judging people by their skin color, gender and social class. Judging people by their skin color rather than the content of their character is racism.
— Dana 🇺🇸 🇮🇱 👌🏻 (@DanaJo114) December 15, 2017
How did ppl become so self obsessed and yet self loathing all at once. This used to be called mental illness. It still is to those with even just a loose grip on sanity.
— Nick Cartwright (@cosmicslop12) December 15, 2017
This is as toxic as can be. I’m in total disbelief that after the enormous support you received from both men and women from all walks of life, you’d turn on white women like this.
I rescind any support I had for you. #ImNotEvenWhite#confrontwhitewomanhood https://t.co/AkepYe3Yw9
— Claire Voltaire (@Claire_Voltaire) December 15, 2017
— Alyssa Whittington (@Alyssa_Whit91) December 15, 2017
— Lauren Rose 🎀😊 (@LaurenRoseUltra) December 15, 2017
What does the hashtag “#ConfrontWhiteWomanhood” even mean? Should all white women be “confronted”? And for what? Being white?
Does @womensmarch realize just how radically racist that sounds?
How utterly appalling.
This isn’t social justice, it’s minority-supremacy.
— Richard Armande Mills (RAM) (@RAMRANTS) December 15, 2017
The Confronting White Womanhood panel discussion follows similar conferences which took place in late October at the leftist Women’s Convention in Detroit.
The Women’s March, co-chaired by Palestinian activist Linda Sarsour and funded by billionaire globalist George Soros and his Open Society Foundations to the tune of $246 million, champions virtually every liberal and anti-Trump cause.