Candace Owens Argues That "White Guilt" Is More Detrimental Than Racism

Pro-Trump political analyst Candace Owens argues that the systematic feeling of "white guilt" in the United States is much more harmful to black Americans than racism.

While making an appearance on "The Ben Shapiro Show" Owens discussed a range of topics including the analyst leading the "Blexit" movement which encourages black Democrats to party-switch.

Ownes had some choice words for white supremacists in America.

“If you are truly, sincerely a white supremacist in America, the best thing you could do is do nothing and let black America tend to itself because what we do to ourselves, right, when left unattended to ourselves is way worse when you look at the statistics than allowing any other group to come in and try to do anything to us. And that’s including, of course, police officers, who are not killing black Americans for no reason.”

Owens insisted that systemic racism “is not at all an obstacle to black Americans today."

“There is no systemic racism," she continued. "There is no law. There is nothing that says I cannot do something as a black person that you can do, so it’s completely false. What we’re really talking about is the fact that people want to absolve themselves of personal responsibility, and we’re being helped."

“If there is anything that is systemic in America today, it is white guilt. It’s been institutionalized, it’s been politicized, politicians [and] white people feeling bad for themselves and therefore allowing people – allowing black people and white people alike – you know, Antifa and Black Lives Matter to run around and act like toddlers, right? There is an emotional immaturity that is happening in black America, and it is spawned by the education system which shapes you from the time you are in kindergarten to believe that because you are black, you can’t in America. When you keep telling a child over and over again they can’t because-, they won’t, right? They will begin to believe in their own futility.”

She recalled how when she first started she had no fans.

“At the height of this racial unrest, there is also racial conversation," she said. "I can tell you when I first got started, I had no black fans. It was, ‘You are an Uncle Tom. You’re a coon. You’re a house negro.’ And that has completely transformed. I am inundated with emails from people thanking me.”

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