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Thanks to a shocking new report, it’s clear that S&P 100 companies have gone alarmingly anti-white and fully racist. How did this happen? What turned these US corporations into advocates for racism? Tracing it back, this disturbing shift has roots in the BLM riots following George Floyd’s death—a career criminal and drug addict, who threatened to murder a pregnant woman while his buddies ransacked and robbed her home. In the aftermath, BLM Marxists seized the national conversation, and pushed a false narrative about systemic “racism.” Corporate America responded with pledges for sweeping changes. According to this latest report, they’ve certainly made changes—by actively marginalizing white people in the workforce in an alarming way. Corporate America vowed to diversify like never before. And guess what? They weren’t just blowing smoke. New data shows that the S&P 100 companies made a whopping 300,000-plus hires over the past year, with a staggering 94 percent going to people of color.


The US Equal Employment Opportunity Commission requires companies with 100 or more employees to report their workforce demographics every year. Bloomberg obtained 2020 and 2021 data for 88 S&P 100 companies and calculated overall US job growth at those firms.

In total, they increased their US workforces by 323,094 people in 2021, the first year after the Black Lives Matter protests — and the most recent year for which this data exists.

The overall job growth included 20,524 White workers. The other 302,570 jobs — or 94% of the headcount increase — went to people of color.

People of color make up a minority of the US population, and in most cases are underrepresented at big US companies. In 2021, Hispanic, Asian and Black people made up a vast majority of the added workers — a trend that, analysts say, is necessary to overcome their historic underrepresentation.

The biggest shifts happened in less-senior job categories. White people held fewer of those roles in 2021 than they did in 2020, whereas thousands of people of color were added to the ranks.

But the trend continued up the job ladder in top, high-paid jobs, too: Companies increased their racial diversity among executives, managers and professionals.

White people still hold a disproportionate share of the top, highly paid jobs in the US at S&P 100 companies. But the share of executive, managerial and professional roles held by people of color increased by about 2 percentage points compared with 2020 — more than double the average annual gains at big and mid-sized US companies in previous years.

It’s hardly a shock to see this trend unfold when you consider the climate we’re in. The current narrative gives a free pass to anti-white hate.

In February, conservative “Dilbert” creator Scott Adams found himself in hot water for discussing a troubling poll. The survey revealed that 26 percent of Black respondents disagreed with the statement, “It’s OK to be white.” As a result, numerous outlets severed ties with Adams, branding him as “racist” for merely spotlighting this deeply concerning view held by nearly 30 percent of the Black respondents. Just look at how the race baiters in the corporate media spun the story.

NBC News:

Elon Musk, the CEO of SpaceX, Tesla and Twitter, accused “the media” and “elite colleges and high schools” of being “racist” against white and Asian people, espousing his views without providing evidence on Sunday.

Musk posted his comments on Twitter, where he has nearly 130 million followers, in response to news that media organizations around the country decided to cut the comic strip “Dilbert” from syndication after its creator, Scott Adams, delivered a racist tirade in a video on his YouTube channel last week.

In the video, Adams discussed a poll conducted by right-leaning Rasmussen Reports that said 26% of Black respondents disagreed with the statement “It’s OK to be white.” The phrase referenced in their poll has been labeled a “hate slogan” by the Anti-Defamation League. In his video, Adams called Black people who rejected that phrase as a “hate group.”

Adams also said that he personally chose to live in a community where few or no Black people lived, and then advised his white viewers to “get the hell away from Black people,” saying he didn’t “want to have anything to do with them.”

Adams’ video was published during Black History Month in the U.S., which was established in 1976 by President Gerald Ford as a period during which to honor the struggles and contributions of Black Americans.

Apparently, mocking and belittling white people has become fair game and is media-approved—whether it’s in social media, Hollywood, or even on the congressional floor. According to left-wing reasoning, it’s somehow not “racist” to target whites with hate. This revolting  clip of racist black people is a perfect example of this “acceptable” hate.

Yet, for all the anti-white sentiment sweeping through society, many readers are raising eyebrows at the numbers presented in this Bloomberg report. The skepticism mainly stems from the lack of raw data to back up these seemingly extraordinary figures. Unfortunately, this is a trajectory we’ve been on for a while now, and there doesn’t seem to be a light at the end of this very black tunnel.