Say a group of Whites had top get together and form a Whites only scout group, complete with uniforms, and call it the “Euro-Scouts.” These Euro-Scouts would then hold classes to teach White history.
If such a thing were to occur, the media and the usual suspects – the ADL – would be all over the place, screaming ‘racism’ and ‘bigotry.’
But, when non-Whites do such a thing, the media’s double standards kick into play: instead of condemning it, they fawn over “Afro-Scouts” like they are the best idea ever. Take this article as an example:
“"Your brain is a what? Muscle! And it needs what? Exercise every day!"
A roomful of children wearing caps emblazoned with "Afro Scouts" eagerly answer their scout master Azikiwe Ayo who asked, "Are you ready?" "Yes, Mr. Ayo!" comes the loud reply.
Ayo teaches in Sacramento's Del Paso Heights School District. Ayo explained many of the students are lagging behind. All five schools in the tiny district are on program improvement plans because of low test scores.
Ayo has the scouts read together and punctuate each sentence. "Today is Monday 2007, period. It is very warm, exclamation point." The 31-year teacher veteran said the Afrocentric curriculum holds the scouts' interest.
"Afro Scouts learn to read fluently in English," he said. "Afro Scouts learn information about Africa and the Egyptians and how they were the first people to invent the alphabet, and they learn about African-American people who invented things to help this country."
The students, grades K-4, also learn Swahili, an African language. "When Africans come to America they're not only bilingual. They're trilingual, quadrilingual," Ayo pointed out. "When the Japanese come here, they're bilingual and trilingual. African-American children only know English. So to get them interested in English, I put in something different."
Obina Amuneke, 8, said he's learned adjectives, nouns and prepositional phrases in both languages. And he'll be ready if he meets another child who speaks Swahili. "When you talk to kids you can talk back to them and be friends and stuff," Amuneke said.
Ayo explained many of the scouts have little experience outside of school and their neighborhood. So he takes them on numerous field trips. , "We've been to Raging Waters [Amusement Park], Kids Day and fishing," said 7-year-old Alexcyia Bradley.
At the end of the summer session the scouts will spend three days at Disneyland.
Ayo explained, "It's a little reward for all of their hard work. They deserve it." He added, "Like the Boy Scouts and the Girl Scouts, we stress good character and leadership. We also focus on fitness and tell the children they need to eat right and not eat junk food."
During the school year the Afro Scouts meet once a week. The summer session meets after summer school classes at Del Paso Elementary School. Ayo said he has also started the group in North Highlands, Rancho Cordova, Sacramento's Glen Elder Neighborhood and Brooklyn, New York.”