Black Student Activist Fights Racism By Stiffing White Waitress On Tip, by Blake Neff. The student, Ntokozo Qwabe hails from South Africa, is a Rhodes Scholar and leader in a black activist group at Oxford University. After not leaving a tip, he writes:
She leaves us & bursts into typical white tears.
Moral of the story: the time has come when no white person will be absolved. We are tired of “not all white people” and all other bullshit.
Qwabe’s collective denunciation of all white people, and his suggestion that he supports violence against them, have started a backlash online, but Qwabe has refused to back down in any way.
Splendid, really trying it on. Qwabe wants collective treatment for others, but no doubt will want to be treated as an individual, ‘cos after all he is a Rhodes scholar. Oh, and in a case of enlightened self-interest, he gets to keep the tip money!
UPDATE: Rhodes Must Fall Agitator Boasts: I Made A White Waitress Cry… by James Delingpole.
Qwabe was one of the South Africans lucky enough to have been awarded a Rhodes Scholarship at Oxford University. On arriving at Oxford, he showed his gratitude by helping to organise a campaign to remove a statue of the scholarship’s benefactor Cecil Rhodes from Oriel College.
Despite the Rhodes Must Fall campaign’s associations with anti-white racism and wanton destruction at the University of Cape Town – including chants of “One Settler; One Bullet” – the Oriel College authorities appeared all too ready to take the rabble’s demands seriously.
The craven, politically correct Oriel authorities have cost the college millions of pounds in lost donations. What Oriel College should have done, of course, is sent a letter to Qwabe and his smelly crew like the one I suggested in Mud Huts v Western Civilization: Why #Rhodesmustfall Must Fail:
Dear scrotty students,
Cecil Rhodes’s generous bequest has contributed greatly to the comfort and wellbeing of many generations of Oxford students – a good many of them, dare we say it, better, brighter and more deserving than you.
and it went on:
And what were your ancestors doing in that period? Living in mud huts, mainly. Sure we’ll concede you the shortlived Southern African civilisation of Great Zimbabwe. But let’s be brutally honest here. The contribution of the Bantu tribes to modern civilisation has been as near as damn it to zilch.
You’ll probably say that’s “racist”. But it’s what we here at Oxford prefer to call “true.” Perhaps the rules are different at other universities. In fact, we know things are different at other universities. We’ve watched with horror at what has been happening across the pond from the University of Missouri to the University of Virginia and even to reverend institutions like Harvard and Yale: the “safe spaces”; the #blacklivesmatter; the creeping cultural relativism; the stifling political correctness; what Allan Bloom rightly called “the closing of the American mind”. At Oxford however, we will always prefer facts and free, open debate to petty grievance-mongering, identity politics and empty sloganeering. The day we cease to do so is the day we lose the right to call ourselves the world’s greatest university.
The letter subsequently went viral in South Africa.