Woke-up haters pour out Queen Elizabeth’s bitter bile
A group of wokesters filled with bile, bitterness, slang and BAs unleashed a barrage of hate on Queen Elizabeth in the hours after her death on Thursday.
Using a profusion of social justice buzzwords, Her Majesty’s critics in academia and their journalistic allies branded the monarch a “coloniser”.
Setting things in motion before she died was a critical race professor at Carnegie Mellon University in Pittsburgh.
Uju Anya tweeted (since taken down by Twitter): “Heard that the head monarch of a thieving, raping and genocidal empire is finally dying. Let her pain be excruciating.
And after it was announced that the Queen had died, Anya doubled down.
She tweeted: “May all you and your ruthless greed harm this world remember you as fondly as I remember my colonizers.”
But not everyone was letting the loud scoundrel off the hook. Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos was among the first to take the mad professor to task.
Bezos tweeted: “This is someone who is supposedly working to make the world a better place? I do not think so. Come on.”
Anya replied to another user: “I do not wish her death. I wish her an agonizingly painful death like the one she caused to millions of people.”
According to new york post, the dim-witted academic was born in Nigeria and immigrated to the US when she was 10. Her bio is celebratory, stating that “my voice is unique and seminal in this field.”
Elsewhere, newsletter writer for new York the magazine was similarly mocking and assumed neutrality.
“For 96 years, this colonizer has been siphoning off the Earth’s resources,” Tirhaka Love wrote in his newsletter Thursday night. “You cannot be a literal oppressor and not expect the people you oppressed not to rejoice at the news of your death.”
Love did not make it clear how the queen suppressed him.
Harvard University history professor Maya Jasanoff wasn’t going to be left behind in the social justice sweepstakes.
From its landscaped campus, she wrote New York Times: “The Queen helped obscure a bloody history of decolonization, the extent and legacy of which is still not adequately recognised.”
Evidently Eugene Scott of The Washington Post he was not aware that sometimes public discourse seems to be inundated with nothing but discussions of ‘colonialism’.
He wrote on Twitter: “The real question for the ‘now is not the right time to talk about the negative impact of colonialism’ crowd: When is the right time to talk about the negative impact of colonialism?”
Finally, a professor of English from the University of Michigan. Ebony Elizabeth Thomas looks like Princess Diana and Meghan Markle.
She wrote on Twitter: “At this moment, the thought of Diana and Meghan keeps my eyes completely dry. I am surprised. I tend to cry even for personal enemies and structural oppressors, and American media, entertainment and education have gilded it. But yes.”