Why does Cleon Peterson hate white people so much?
This "former" heroin addict seems to have a penchant for depicting black on white rape. Ever since he gave up chasing the dragon, kill whitey is the only song he wants to hear. Singer dancer guy Usher even comissioned him to do 5 works portraying slave revolt.
But forget has-beens like Usher. Cleon "white male" Peterson counts the Rothschild family amongst his esteemed clientele.
I’m extremely proud to have the opportunity to work with Ariane and Benjamin de Rothschild and… https://t.co/OKFRB89PgN— cleon peterson (@cleonpeterson) April 3, 2017
Here he is in a charming interview, where he expresses empathy towards Islamic head collectors. (he's so deep!)
While spiritually taxing, this mess is unsurprising to many of us at this point. Likewise, to Peterson, it’s all cause and effect. “I don’t agree with radical Islamic terrorism, but I can see how that’s developed, because I can see how people want to have a voice in the world today,” Peterson tells me, referring to a sculpture he showed in Belgium last year of a beheading by an executioner—but he might as well be talking about the violence erupting here in the States. “And if you disenfranchise people, and you say that their lives are meaningless, that’s a disempowering and bad position for parts of our population to be in.”
You’re obviously not an advocate for violence—that’s a given. But you told Paradigm Magazine, in relation to ‘The Judgement’ at PLUS ONE Gallery in Belgium, which included a sculpture of a beheading, “I think that the world and people’s motives are exceedingly complex and what seems heroic and just on one side is often the opposite on the other.” This could be read as you trying to empathize with, say, Daesh, for instance. Is there empathy towards violence and those who perform violence in your work?
I think I have empathy towards people that are generally disenfranchised. Just because I’ve been through life situations where I’ve been “the other” or “deviant” or not part of society. That’s a comfortable place for me to live in. I don’t mind being in that world. But I think that you look at immigrants that are coming to Europe or the United States, and how they’re always going to have a really tough time integrating, and also financially, the status they can hold in ‘our world.’ So it totally seems rational to me that there would be a reaction to that and an anger, and I think that through an empathizing with the situation that these people are in, maybe that could be a solution in the future.
I’ve always felt that too. We’re not in positions of power, but the more we ignore it, then people who are in positions of power are going to continue to disenfranchise people, and it’s going to get worse, until that anger or violence happens.
I just watched the OJ documentary on ESPN. It’s fucking amazing. And it’s not about OJ, it’s about the race situation in the United States, which is a subject that’s totally neglected and not confronted at all. We do things on a surface level. We have Martin Luther King Day. But racism today has become systemic and deeply rooted within economics and politics and housing developments and the jail system. There’s so many layers of unfairness, and you see how shit boils up.
This is the first ever mural beneath the Eiffel Tower. A new generation of Parisians will grow up thinking this stamp of globalist approval is normal. They will grow up believing that for being born white, they are eternally in debt to non-whites. The millions of tourists visiting the Tower every year (those lucky enough to dodge rogue diversity trucks) will gaze upon this painting and nod in agreement. For how could anything "unofficial" be allowed beneath the Eiffel Tower?
The nexus of France has been soiled.
They could have stopped this