Buckle up! On Monday’s "Fearless" podcast, Jason Whitlock urged his listeners to prepare for his greatest fire yet. He promised to eulogize and bury Colin Kaepernick, a man with “daddy issues” … and did he ever deliver!
As the six-part “Colin In Black and White” Netflix docuseries ended, Whitlock characterized the notorious ex-football player as more of a Clayton Bigsby character than black revolutionary Malcolm X and modern-day Muhammad Ali. Bigsby was a popular Comedy Central character created by comedian Dave Chappelle and the world’s one and only black white supremacist. He mistakenly joined the KKK. Kaepernick came across much worse in the Netflix disaster.
The Netflix Kaepernick was easily offended by “micro-aggressions,” These are defined by Kaepernick as small behavioral indignities leaving blacks as degraded, de-humanized and offended. He’s presented as a feminized boy who obsessed about his hairstyle. Whitlock said only an “idiot” would rate a man’s blackness by his hairstyle. Today, hairstyles convey young boys with “daddy issues” who spend more time with their mama at a beauty salon than sitting with dad at a barber shop. Whitlock kept turning up the intensity on his fire, stating:
- The program was filled with random and misguided perceptions of white people. White people make Kaepernick feel insecure because he’s “weak” and “delusional.”
- This documentary was an exploration of the issues caused by the absence of Kaepernick’s black biological father.
- He’s a black man struggling with his identity, one who chose a woman (Ava DuVernay, the show’s producer) to tell his story.
- No black father or husband was written into the script, and the script included twice as many black homosexual couples as nuclear couples.
- Kaepernick was depicted as eating the stereotypical, diabetes-inducing black diet of chicken and collared greens. It’s an “odd message” for a vegan like Kaepernick to approve of.
- A police officer who is friendly to Kaepernick's white father, but draws his gun on Colin. (No surprise here; Kaepernick is a notorious cop hater.)
“Kaepernick, to this day, doesn’t know who he is,” Whitlock claims. “He has severe daddy issues. When you know who you are, you don’t concern yourself with micro-aggressions.”
He’s an unintelligent fraud who signed off on the demonization and ridicule of his white parents, pragmatists who actually chose to raise and love Kaepernick. Throughout the six episodes, they are portrayed as bumbling, passive-aggressive racists with good intentions.
Whitlock urged someone to buy Kaepernick a stripper’s pole, a thong and high heels.
He’s more Cardi B than Huey P. [Newton, co-founder of the Black Panthers] … The guy’s a clown. And you can see it in the damn mini-series that he put out on Netflix. He portrays himself as a clown. An ungrateful clown.
Could you imagine two people adopting you when your real parents won’t [raise you]? And then you take a shit on them in a six-part mini-series on Netflix? Who does that? People keep wondering why I say ‘this stuff feels satanic’ … This is evil, this is wickedness … Anybody defending Kaepernick is repulsive.
Whitlock declared this episode his finest yet since he joined The Blaze. He promised his greatest fire yet, and by exposing Kaepernick and “Colin In Black and White” for what they are, he succeeded beyond his expectations.
We’ve created a crazy world that allows this alarming stuff to happen, Whitlock lamented.