Count the number of letters available on this traffic sign that was hacked in Arizona, and tell me if you can think of any phrase, any phrase at all (surely there must be some phrase!) that the hacker could have chosen that would do a better job of discrediting anti-whitism:
Of course almost any phrase would have done a better job of discrediting anti-whitism. The hacker chose a phrase that will strengthen the anti-whitism of most viewers.
The phrase that I consider somewhat better (I can’t help being weakly sarcastic in almost every sentence, since this action was so lame IMO) is in a footnote below.*
But maybe the hacker didn’t care about discrediting anti-whitism. Maybe the hacker is a Pakistani working on a H1-B visa who loves Mr. H. Maybe the hacker just enjoys giving a playful poke in the eye. Or maybe the hacker is an anti-white hoping to boost the anti-white lie that most opponents of White Genocide are fans of Mr. H.
Or maybe the hacker is one of that tiny, meme-insensitive, media-celebrated number who insist that the best way to awaken whites to White Genocide is to first awaken them to a rosier view of Mr. H.
Some messages do harm rather than good.
Here are the messages that do good:
[Don’t construe this article as support of hacking traffic signs.]
*I’m thinking of the phrase “Stop White Genocide.”