Home/Rod Dreher/‘Kill Whitey!’ Says White Professor

‘Kill Whitey!’ Says White Professor

What a Drexel University professor wanted to find in his Christmas stocking (kamnuan/Shutterstock)

The author of the genocide tweet is a professor at Drexel University, a radical leftist, and … white. The university responded quickly, on Christmas Day:

Drexel became aware today of Associate Professor George Ciccariello-Maher’s inflammatory tweet, which was posted on his personal Twitter account on Dec. 24, 2016. While the University recognizes the right of its faculty to freely express their thoughts and opinions in public debate, Professor Ciccariello-Maher’s comments are utterly reprehensible, deeply disturbing, and do not in any way reflect the values of the University.

The University is taking this situation very seriously. We contacted Ciccariello-Maher today to arrange a meeting to discuss this matter in detail. 


Watch this case closely. At every point, ask yourself what the outcome would be if a Drexel professor had expressed a desire for a black Holocaust, or the Holocaust of any people other than “whites”. This is a test for Drexel.

How, exactly, is it possible for white students to take this man’s class henceforth, knowing that he has publicly expressed a desire for them to be exterminated because of the color of their skin?

In other news of Christmas-related racist crackpottery, here’s a Season’s Greetings from Black Lives Matter in Atlanta:

What racist ignoramuses. Christmas is not a “white” holiday, nor is Christianity a “white” religion. More than 63 percent of the people in sub-Saharan Africa are Christians. Looked at another way, one in four of the world’s two billion Christians are in Africa. The faith is dying in Europe, and declining in North America, but booming in Africa. Increasingly, atheism/agnosticism is the white man’s religion. The black man’s religion, at least to judge by the numbers, is Christianity, followed by Islam.


about the author

Rod Dreher is a senior editor at The American Conservative. He has written and edited for the New York Post, The Dallas Morning News, National Review, the South Florida Sun-Sentinel, the Washington Times, and the Baton Rouge Advocate. Rod’s commentary has been published in The Wall Street Journal, Commentary, the Weekly Standard, Beliefnet, and Real Simple, among other publications, and he has appeared on NPR, ABC News, CNN, Fox News, MSNBC, and the BBC. He lives in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, with his wife Julie and their three children. He has also written four books, The Little Way of Ruthie Leming, Crunchy Cons, How Dante Can Save Your Life, and The Benedict Option.

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