In this video US commentator Tucker Carlson reports overt anti-white racism being spread by cable television channel MSNBC. The report and commentary last more than 17 minutes.

Carlson shows five examples, all from black MSNBC commentators. One example is the statement: “White people are going crazy. They are resorting to violence.” Another: “This is what conservative white folks do when they don’t get their own way, they turn violent.” Another: “White people … constructed this system [of racial oppression] … and the white people … continue to practise institutional racism.” (From 3:30 minutes)

Carlson states that if any other group were treated in this way, the responsible channel would be shut down immediately. (7:51 minutes) The problem goes beyond MSNBC. This is consistent with the view that white Americans are at the bottom of America’s ethnic pecking order. Tucker also noted that ethnic violence is often preceded by racist messaging from media, such as the 1994 Rwandan genocide.

Carlson wonders why the owner of MSNBC, America’s largest media company Comcast, is allowing racism to be promoted on one of its channels. He notes that the Comcast board is comprised mostly of white people. (5:26 minutes) He asks whether the Comcast board agrees with this racism, and whether it will subject itself to a diversification program. (11:58 minutes)

Comcast owns a hockey team, the Philadelphia Flyers, and it so happens the National Hockey League recently released a report on diversity. The report states that there are too many white hocky players in the League. (From 11:24 minutes)

Carlson’s commentary is not all common sense. For example, he states that the reason Comcast’s bias is bewildering is that the “whole point of America was that we are aspiring to a country in which we are judged by the content of our character not the colour of our skin”. (From 13:18 minutes) In fact this aspiration goes back most famously to black civil liberties leader Martin Luther King and his radical advisers as recently as the 1950s and 1960s. The explorers and pioneers from Britain and other parts of Europe knew their own national identities and took steps to defend them. The United States’ first immigration law was completely normal in its ethnocentrism.

The factual component of Carlson’s report is consistent with our forthcoming book, Anglophobia: The Unrecognised Hatred, by Harry Richardson and Frank Salter.