America First: Inside Trump's Plan To END Anti-White Racism

By Victor Smiroff | Monday, 01 April 2024 04:30 PM
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In a potential second term, former President Donald Trump is purportedly planning to address perceived discrimination against white Americans, as reported by Axios.

The news outlet suggests that Trump's allies are formulating strategies to challenge laws and interpretations that allegedly prevent white individuals from securing positions of power.

The report indicates that Trump's Justice Department would aim to dismantle or challenge programs in government and corporate America that are intended to counteract racism favoring whites. The targets could range from long-standing policies designed to provide minorities with economic opportunities to more recent initiatives launched in response to the COVID-19 pandemic and the death of George Floyd.

A key component of this endeavor is the work being carried out by America First Legal, an organization established by former White House advisor Stephen Miller. The organization has achieved several victories since its inception. The Heritage Foundation is also expected to play a significant role, having developed plans to terminate "affirmative discrimination" under a potential second Trump administration.

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The report continues, stating that long-time aides and allies preparing for a potential second Trump administration have been establishing a legal foundation with a series of lawsuits and legal complaints, some of which have been successful. America First Legal, founded by former Trump aide Stephen Miller, has been a central vehicle for this effort. Miller has referred to the group as conservatives' "long-awaited answer to the ACLU." Other Trump-aligned groups are preparing for a future Trump Justice Department to implement or challenge policies on a broader scale.

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The Heritage Foundation's well-funded "Project 2025" envisions a second Trump administration ending what it calls "affirmative discrimination." A portion of the plan, penned by former Trump Justice Department official Gene Hamilton, argues that "advancing the interests of certain segments of American society ... comes at the expense of other Americans — and in nearly all cases violates longstanding federal law."

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These groups have gained traction with the Supreme Court's shift to the right, most notably its recent rejection of affirmative action in college admissions. The court ruled that programs designed to benefit people of color and address past injustices discriminate against white and Asian Americans.

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Trump spokesperson Steve Cheung told Axios that the effort would involve unwinding policies and programs initiated under President Joe Biden. "As President Trump has said, all staff, offices, and initiatives connected to Biden's un-American policy will be immediately terminated," he said. "President Trump is committed to weeding out discriminatory programs and racist ideology across the federal government."

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While it may be inappropriate to equate perceived anti-white racism with historical discrimination against African Americans, it is undeniable that white Americans are increasingly overlooked for significant positions due to affirmative action.

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Simultaneously, it has become socially acceptable to disparage white people in a manner that, if directed at any other racial group, would be deemed a career-ending display of racism.

Although the aforementioned effort may not eradicate perceived anti-white racism, it may succeed in doing so across the federal government and other prominent institutions. For those who advocate for genuine equality, this approach would indeed be a welcome development.

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