Irami Osei-Frampong, a University of Georgia philosophy graduate student and academic recently wrote posts saying “fighting white people is a skill” and “some white people may have to die before black communities will be made whole.”
Osei-Frampong made the disturbing comments on Facebook and says he does not understand why his words are controversial.
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A University of Georgia graduate student is getting criticism for comments he wrote on Facebook.
The man at the center of the controversy is Irami Osei-Frampong — a philosophy graduate student employed by the university as a teacher’s assistant.
He speaks frequently about race and equality, but some critics believe he crossed the line when he made a post online that stated, “Some white people may have to die for black communities to be made whole.”
Another social media post said: “Fighting white people is a skill.”
The teaching assistant told Channel 2’s Tony Thomas he’s confused by the backlash.
“I’m confused why that is so controversial,” Osei-Frampong said.
Osei-Frampong appeared on Cox Media Group radio station WGAU Tuesday morning, insisting he’s not calling for violence, but believes it should remain an option.
According to Candace Owens, the mainstream media is “trying to inspire a race war” in an election year, and comments such as those delivered by far-left academic Irami Osei-Frampong are fanning the flames of hatred.
Candace Owens has urged her African American compatriots to stop rioting and acting “like a trained chimpanzee every single time the media runs a story.“
“That’s how you have to be black? Listen to your psychological conditioning,” Owens said.
“If to be black, you can’t speak in proper English, or you’re “acting white.” Right? To be black, you instantly have to jump up like a ****** trained chimpanzee – excuse my language – like a trained chimpanzee every single time the media runs a story, and act angry, and riot, and talk about how pained you were to see this happen to black people, but keep your mouth shut, right, when it happens black-on-black because if you talk about the black-on-black crime, you’re a race traitor, right?”
Owens also suggested that African Americans can learn from the example set by Scottish people in the 17th century.
“Scottish people were severely behind the English people, just in terms of everything. And David Hume inspired and uplifted and challenged the Scottish people by saying if we want to get ahead, we have to learn English,” Owens said.
“In a matter of years, in a matter of decades, the Scottish people passed the English people in engineering, and in the sciences. And it’s because they challenged themselves to be better, and not to be worse. They didn’t pretend that somehow having a broken language, having broken-down families was a symbol of who we are. And that is so unique to Black America. I won’t subscribe to it. People say that’s how you have to be Black.”
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