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The effeminate worldview of Colin Kaepernick

By Che

At the end of October, Netflix released the long-anticipated mini-series on Colin Kaepernick’s life, Colin in Black and White. The former NFL quarterback turned social justice warrior does not disappoint in his willingness to push the racism narrative as he describes growing up as a biracial child adopted by affluent white parents. 

Yes, Colin Kaepernick, dressed in his best Black Panther attire with black trench coat and Black power afro, was really raised by white people in the predominantly white city of Turlock, California. He didn’t come from the streets, didn’t live in poverty and, as it is portrayed, wasn’t raised with a sense of “blackness.” 

However, he still found a way to be oppressed. 

To fully understand the Colin Kaepernick story, you have to understand the point of view with which he sees his life. Or at least the point of view with which the story is told.  

The first episode wastes no time making audacious claims. Kaepernick narrates in his 1970’s black exploitation outfit the similarities between the NFL scouting combine and slave auctions. 

“Before they put you in the field, teams poke, prod, and examine you, searching for any defect that might affect your performance. No boundary respected, no dignity left intact,” he coldly states with a menacing glare. The next scene depicts NFL-hopefuls transforming into slaves on an auction block. 

Dramatic much? Of course, it is. Hyperbolic? Without a doubt.  

Kaepernick also describes an incident where his white parents didn’t take too well to his choice of hairstyle. His obsession with Allen Iverson and the thug image of cornrows, durags, and baggy clothes was not something his upper-middle class neighborhood was used to. 

So, of course the sole motivation behind his parents’ sentiments, and the rest of the community for that matter, was racism.  

In another incident, a white woman passing out free ice cream in the hotel lobby he’s staying at for one of his baseball tournaments denies him ice cream. When the young future activist approaches the woman, she tells him he already had his free ice cream. Of course, Colin’s white friend was allowed not only his share, but seconds as well. 

The reason, of course, was the 50% of melanin in his skin. However, the claim that the incidents were a result of racist intentions is dubious at best. The more reasonable approach is to not make assumptions and reserve judgement when all the facts are available. But that’s the underlying problem with the entire production. 

We all know that somewhere along the way Colin Kaepernick changed. It wasn’t just his hair or the kneeling, it was a complete shift in not only what he was doing but how he was thinking.  

After being benched, Kap made a controversial statement that propelled him into a national conversation on race and police brutality. He found himself out of football after turning down offers from several teams to play a backup role. He later sued the league claiming he was blackballed due to his political beliefs. 

In just a few years, Colin Kaepernick went from victor, winning the NFC championship and a trip to Super Bowl 47, to victim; his beliefs and his race handicapped his professional football career. 

Why Kaepernick changed is left up for debate. Is he an elitist puppet controlled by the cabal? Did he find a way to remain relevant after losing his job? Was it his new “woke” girlfriend influencing his new train of thought? 

These questions may never be answered, but what’s obvious is what changed, his thought process. 

Colin Kaepernick, NFL quarterback, alpha male and leader, began to view the world through the lens of the feminine. His interpretation became that of one who vibrates on the emotional and intuitive in lieu of the masculine perspective which views life through a logical framework. 

Instead of relying on facts and in-depth analysis, Kap jumped over into the world of sentiments and feelings, a place where your truth takes precedence over the truth.  

Filmmaker Ava DuVernay co-created the Netflix series, and is responsible for films like Selma, 13th, and When They See Us, all controversial projects aimed at shedding light on the victimization of Black America. Colin Kaepernick fell right in line.  

Tellingly, the “racist” events in the movie are solely based on his narrative. Colin’s parents weren’t warm to the braids (even though his mother was the one who took him to and paid for his hair to get braided) due to cultural differences, it was due to racism. 

And the women with the ice cream was obviously a white supremacist because she denied Kaepernick ice cream. Although this claim is as valid as saying she denied him based on his choice of shoes. 

I’m not saying racism couldn’t have been a motivation, but the evidence is circumstantial at best. Yet in typical feminine fashion, Kaepernick plays judge and jury on what was going on in some random white person’s head.  

Kaepernick made the decision to see himself as a victim. He portrays himself as hopeless and helpless to the oppression of white supremacy. He’s taken the feminine approach by choosing to follow his emotions as opposed to actual reality.  

This is the problem with society as a whole and on an individual level. We are upholding the feminine, which is why so many people disregard facts to give place to standards that exist inside someone’s head. This is Colin in Black and White to a T. He chooses to see the negative at every turn, searching for a means to become the victim even when his life has been a culmination of wins.  

Netflix, Ava DuVernay, and Colin Kaepernick are just a few of the parties responsible for flooding the public with non-stop feminine energy. It’s an agenda aimed at controlling the masses by keeping them emotional and unstable. 

The eradication of masculinity is much deeper than men wanting to be women, too. It is the removal of logic from the populace. In doing so, they’ve allowed false doctrines and manipulation to be used against people in order to exert maximum control. 

Single mother households have raised generations that have been deprived of masculine energy, a prerequisite for structure, order, and discipline. Instead, an unhealthy diet of overly emotional, overly sensitive propaganda has made for a public that substitutes facts for feelings.  

Victimhood is toxic. Overcoming is healthy. Masculinity is logic and order. Femininity is emotional, masculinity is logical. A world out of order is a world devoid of balance and harmony. 

Netflix, DuVernay, and Kap continue the narrative that’s creating chaos. It’s the chaos the elites need to create a new world order.

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Che is a writer and host of “The No Spoon Podcast” on Scoon TV.

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