August 18, 2017

They Should Probably Replace Confederate Statues With Margaret Sanger Statues

There is a statue of a woman that did her best to exterminate all "negroes" through eugenics abortion and her statue is sitting in the Smithsonian's National Portrait Gallery, that of Margaret Sanger. Her horrific racist goals and quotes are far more egregious than anything Robert E. Lee ever offered. So, where is the angry mob? Oh, wait. She is a demigod that is still being worshipped despite her reprehensible racism.

For every Confederate statue that is removed we should probably set up a statue of Margaret Sanger in its place so that we can display the true heroes of those that dictate the cultural imperative today in the U.S. Shouldn't there be some honesty regarding the true beliefs of the cultural elite while we are on the subject of statues and heroes?

After all of the passion to remove statues of Confederates from public spaces, African American pastors are calling for the removal of Margaret Sanger's statue bust from the Smithsonian Museum, a taxpayer-funded museum. But there is little traction because she is so endeared by such a large and influential swathe of society, and perhaps most of the Democrat Party voting base.

Beginning in 2015, there was a concerted effort by Christian African American Pastors to remove Sanger's Statue from the National Portrait Gallery. And this continues in light of recent events. But the opinion of the establishment is basically that they do not care whether she was a racist eugenicist: "There is no ‘moral test’ for people to be accepted into the National Portrait Gallery.” And we have people like Hillary Clinton, who accepted the "Margaret Sanger Award" along with worshipful praises of Margaret Sanger. Clinton quotes show that Sanger is obviously an idol of Clinton's and many other Democrats that voted for her:

“I admire Margaret Sanger enormously,” Secretary Clinton had said in March [2009], “her courage, her tenacity, her vision . . . And when I think about what she did all those years ago in Brooklyn, taking on archetypes, taking on attitudes and accusations flowing from all directions, I am really in awe of her.”

The same people that passionately want to remove Robert E. Lee statues mostly love and idolize Margaret Sanger as the founder of Planned Parenthood. This highlights the hypocrisy and double-standards of the "politically correct" establishment. And, ultimately, this underscores the logical contradictions of people when they reject the true foundation of ethics, which is God's existence. I hope that you understand that I am not seriously advocating that Confederate statues should be replaced by statues of Margaret Sanger. That would be hellish. I was simply making a point.

The complete ignoring of Margaret Sanger's statues, the worship of her by the left, and the timing of this dramatic push to remove historic Confederate statues all suggest that the real reason for attacking Trump has less to do with addressing racism and more to do with the left's desire to create controversy in order to remove Donald Trump as president for the more conservative political positions that he represents.

If you are an African American Christian and you support attacks Trump based on racism, you have been coopted.

Posted by Rick Warden

Tags: Margaret Sanger statue in Smithsonian Museum, Margaret Sanger statue in Museum, hypocrisy of Confederate statue issue, double standards of politically correct establishment, African American pastors oppose demand removal of statue of Sanger, quotes of Clinton on Sanger, racist quotes of Margaret Sanger


  1. I'm not sure what the Sanger bust is meant to honour, but the confederate statues were made to honour the actions of those people during the civil war. Given that those people were traitors who were fighting for the right to keep other human beings, I see no reason they should not be removed.

  2. "I'm not sure what the Sanger bust is meant to honour"

    It's mean to honor a woman who was categorically racist and to the degree that she wanted to exterminate an entire African American population, that's who.

  3. When Hilary Clinton stated that she admired Sanger, she was receiving an award presented for outstanding achievements in reproductive health and reproductive rights, an award that is named for Sanger.

    Now, to me it seems obvious that when saying you admire someone in that context, you're probably talking about their achievements in that context as well. It seems rather ridiculous to think that while accepting an award for reproductive health and rights, HRC would be speaking about Sanger's racism.

    Do you also protest against people receiving the Noble peace prize because of the fact that Nobel himself was an arms dealer?

    1. "It seems rather ridiculous to think that while accepting an award for reproductive health and rights, HRC would be speaking about Sanger's racism."

      - That statement is incredibly ironic considering that statues are being ripped down today for the crime of association with slavery centuries ago, as compared to explicit comments by Margaret Sanger that show she was intent on exterminating blacks as a people.

      Which is worse, anonymous, living in a historic culture that often accepts slavery and owning slaves or calling for the extermination of blacks?

      This is the legacy of Planned Parenthood that carries over into today:

      "She even presented at a Ku Klux Klan rally in 1926 in Silver Lake, N.J. She recounted this event in her autobiography: “I accepted an invitation to talk to the women’s branch of the Ku Klux Klan … I saw through the door dim figures parading with banners and illuminated crosses … I was escorted to the platform, was introduced, and began to speak … In the end, through simple illustrations I believed I had accomplished my purpose. A dozen invitations to speak to similar groups were proffered” (Margaret Sanger, “An Autobiography,” Page 366). That she generated enthusiasm among some of America’s leading racists says something about the content and tone of her remarks.

      In a letter to Clarence Gable in 1939, Sanger wrote: “We do not want word to go out that we want to exterminate the Negro population, and the minister is the man who can straighten out that idea if it ever occurs to any of their more rebellious members” (Margaret Sanger commenting on the ‘Negro Project’ in a letter to Gamble, Dec. 10, 1939).

      Oh, yeah. These verified quotes are conveniently left out when NPR and others try to run cover for Sanger and say that she was not so bad. This is total hypocrisy with regard to the support for tearing down historic statues.


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