Rosa Parks – Why Do Americans Worship Traitors? — Dec 1, 2017

Rosa Parks (1913-2005) was a Communist Party member who worked as a secretary for the NAACP,  a Communist Jewish banker front.
Her refusal to move to the back-of-the-bus Dec. 1, 1955, was a typical Communist publicity stunt staged by her handlers.
Uncle Tom, Rep. John Lewis tweeted: “62 years ago today, Rosa Parks stood up for what is right, what is fair, and what is just, by sitting down on a Montgomery city bus and refusing to give up her seat to a white passenger. Her actions took raw courage and helped ignite a movement.”
Rosa Parks stamp unveiled

Rosa Parks stamp unveiled

In 2013, she was honored by a stamp. She was honored with a statue in the Capitol.
Was Karl Marx unavailable?
At the time Speaker John Boehner said  “In two weeks we will have a historic ceremony here in the United States Capitol.  House and Senate leaders will gather to unveil a statue of civil rights icon Rosa Parks.  This will be the first statue of an African-American woman to be placed here in the Capitol, and I can’t think of a more fitting honor for a great American hero who still inspires us all.”
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by Henry Makow  Ph.D.

Rosa Parks mug shot. Click to enlarge

Rosa Parks mug shot. Click to enlarge

Rosa Parks was not a simple seamstress whose lonely act of defiance in 1955 sparked the beginning of the Civil Rights Movement. In fact, she was a trained Communist Party (CPUSA) activist.
Her refusal to move to the back of the bus wasn’t a spontaneous gesture, but a provocation organized by her longtime employer, the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP).  The white man in the picture was a sympathetic reporter.
In 2005, Rosa Parks’ body lay in state under the Capitol Rotunda; an honor accorded only 29 times in US history, to people like Abraham Lincoln, John Kennedy, and most recently Ronald Reagan.
This treatment illustrates how the American public is routinely deceived and betrayed by its political leaders and mass media. The New York Times obituary said her arrest “turned a very private woman into a reluctant symbol and torchbearer.” President Clinton said her action “ignited the most significant social movement in American history.”



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