and the lamb laid down with the lionsRoger D. McGrath received his Ph.D. from U.C.L.A., back in the late seventies. Today he is a lecturer at Cal State Northridge and Pepperdine University. (No way to link directly for CSUN, so go here and type in "McGrath" to see him listed as a lecturer there.)
Like Michelle Malkin, McGrath believes that the internment of Japanese-Americans during World War II was justified by military reality. Like Malkin, he argues for this conclusion using decrytped Japanese government transmissions: "What MAGIC reveals is stunning: hundreds of resident Japanese were acting as spies, feeding information to Japan."
McGrath has some other interesting beliefs, and he keeps company with the interesting people who share them. And I'm not the first person to notice.
To buy tapes of McGrath's lectures ("The Reconquista of California," for example) to conferences put together by Jared Taylor's American Renaissance magazine, visit this online store. While you're there, be sure to check out some of the other lecture tapes (clarification added after the original post: from lectures given by other speakers at the conferences) that are available for purchase:
"In Search of the African IQ"
"The Biological Reality of Race"
"Is There a Superior Race?"
"Racial Partition of the United States"
"Multiculturalism and the War against White America"
"Moral Aspects of Racial Consciousness"
"The Second Mexican-American War"
"Immigration: The Silent Invasion"
"Saving Our Civilization"
"If We Do Nothing"
"Ethnic Nationalism and Genetic-Similarity Theory"
...And so on.
Michelle Malkin is in sympathy with some people who -- well, let's put it this way. Go back to this link, the one to Roger McGrath's story about the white sprinter. And then scroll up the page until you see the photograph that is captioned, "Kept out until McCarran-Walter, 1952."
What do you think these folks see when they look at this face?
I love the post on this website that purports to be based on the wisdom of Professor McGrath (emphasis added):
Here are some facts from Roger McGrath, who taught history at UCLA, that are of interest to me since my family is from the Charleston area (Edisto and Seabrook Islands): 'In 1860, some 3,000 blacks owned nearly 20,000 black slaves. In South Carolina alone, more than 10,000 blacks were owned by black slaveholders…In the 1850 census for Charleston City, the port of Charleston, there were 68 black men and 123 black women who owned slaves." He then mentions that only 5% of white Southerners owned slaves, which coincidentally is the same percentage of the slaves brought to the New World who were purchased on these shores. Some who have been raised on Harriet Beecher Stowe fiction still believe that Southern slaves were brutally mistreated. Actually, when the slave trade was ended in 1808, slaves became too valuable even for hard labor. They were treated so well that after the War many longed to be enslaved again. The dangerous work, such as digging ditches and felling trees, was left to immigrant Irish, who cost planters nothing if they died on the job. This is precisely why Irish in New York rioted in the streets when drafted into the War, shortly after the Emancipation Proclamation was issued. Union soldiers had to be dispatched directly from the Battle of Gettysburg to quell the rioting. These Yankee Irish were not about to give their lives to free blacks, because they knew blacks would compete with them for jobs. And with planters robbed of the incentive to protect their slaves, blacks were forced into a harsh market, race relations quickly degenerated, and the KKK thrived. Oh, but don’t expect to hear any of this at your local high "school."