'Dilbert' Creator Scott Adams' Racist Rant Gets His Comic Strip Banned
The creator of the classic comic strip, ‘Dilbert,’ may have just lined up the final nail in his coffin when it comes to newspapers running his stuff … via a racist rant about Black people.
Scott Adams posted a new episode to his podcast Wednesday, where he discussed a poll he says was put out by Rasmussen … which cites 53% of Black Americans agreeing with the phrase “It’s okay to be white,” meaning almost half of the respondents surveyed didn’t necessarily agree, sending Adams into a tirade about the ramifications of that, from his POV.
Check out what he said … because it’s truly something. SA launches into a tirade about how white people should simply stop trying to help African-Americans in this country, because it always backfires and only festers hate from Black people’s side. That’s his takeaway.
He also goes so far as to say that Black people, at large, are a hate group … with his rationale being — if they’re not okay with the phrase, they’re trafficking in racial bigotry.
Adams went on to distinguish the differences between white and Black neighborhoods — invoking Don Lemon, no less — and ended with the cherry on top … namely, his suggestion that white citizens stop helping Black people … ’cause it’s just more trouble than it’s worth.
As hostile and antagonistic as that sounds, Adams insists he’s tried being an ally to Black folks throughout his life … so much so, he apparently started *identifying* as Black too. 🤔
Welp, that was enough for some major flagship news operations to kick him and ‘Dilbert’ to the curb — including Gannett, which runs and publishes USA Today … which now says it’s done with him and will no longer continue to print ‘Dilbert’ comics in any of its papers.
The Plain Dealer — a Cleveland publication — announced the same shortly thereafter … but it’s actually late to the game. Several other newspapers in recent years have already dropped Adams/’Dilbert’ … upwards of 77 under Lee Enterprises and the SF Chronicle too.
It might be the end of an era — ‘Dilbert’ has been running in papers as a staple comic strip for years … but now, it seems its corporate commentary has overstayed its welcome.
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