The show, a bizarre hodgepodge of questions and anecdotes about racism in Northeast Pennsylvania by a panel of NEPA ethnic-activists , quickly revealed itself as yet another forum for anti-white bigotry following a question from a woman in the audience who dared to ask why whites were not represented on the discussion panel.
The question was immediately dismissed by the panel but later addressed as Laurie Cannady, Associate Professor at Lock Haven University, explained that “we couldn’t represent every race….there are a lot of races missing…it’s an impossibility.”
“I teach at a predominantly white institution, and I constantly teach my students about white privilege,” added Cannady, who, lacking confidence in her previous explanation, attacked the idea that whites truly needed to be represented on the panel. “When did you find out you were white? I know when I found out I was black. I know when I had to teach my son that he was black.”
Her remarks were met with criticism by Steve Smith, who was in the audience. Smith introduced himself as, “the State Chairman for the American Third Position…an organization that advocates on behalf of white Americans.”
“White privilege?”, he asked. “That seems like a hateful term. Just because we’re white we’re privileged?” Smith continued, “The point I’m trying to make is that you say you teach white kids they’re privileged to be white. That’s instilling white guilt.”
Cannady mumbled, “I didn’t say that.”
Pennsylvania members and supporters can contact Steve Smith at firstname.lastname@example.org