I think…the rhetorical acumen of the author of this piece is astonishingly superior. It’s fearful to imagine just what we might be willing to believe if such a woman took the liberty to express it with this level of eloquence. How can one claim not to know the power of language and the implacability of good rhetoric when it stares into them like that deep chaotic abyss that knows you when you look into it?
What’s intriguing to me is the awareness of such a woman. In miss Delgado, I think we attain a rare view of the adaquately self aware “revolutionary” type. Not many who express such ideas can do it without seeming like blatant half-baked hypocrites. We know this from the constant barrage of self righteous anti- white bigotry that we see masquerading as anti-racism, pathetic in its transperancy and unadulterated hatred for a class of people that really have nothing to do with the woes of the people who churn out their propaganda, as they carelessly harm the minds of children and otherwise vulnerable people.
In the case of Miss Delgado, I believe we see entirely different phenomenon playing out. What is the motive of this article? Is it a call to arms? Or satire? Who is it intended to persuade? I see in this piece an intentional vagueness of motive characteristic of certain people whose only motive is power. As for the article itself — a perfect demonstration of gaslighting. It’s funny that she uses the word gaslighting. I stumbled across it just as the concept came into mind. I believe Miss Delgado is not only intentionally vague, but artfully evasive as well.
Interestingly, I think the true purpose of this article was to catch the reader in a neatly constructed little web of contradictions. She advocates the assault of police officers by black “radicals” — that’s a clickbait tactic meant to court your attention. She knows that anybody who engages in such actions is likely to be killed, but says it’s okay because it will make her seem less radical. That’s maliciously self-serving at best. She tries to drag you to her side by placing you in a fascist world where violence is a legitimate form of self expression, because there are only two types of people: Racists and revolutionaries. The only problem is real people may die in the real world, where reason lives.
It’s not uncommon to find a radical who’s okay with others being martyred, so don’t be naïve with Miss Delgado. In fact, your naiveté is the best she can hope for.