Blizzard Entertainment Uses Black People as Props to Virtue Signal about Black History Month

Every February the Western world has to endure the onslaught of insufferable propaganda that is known as Black History Month. An entire month is dedicated to exploiting white guilt to the delight of the grievance industry.

Sleazy American corporations have seized on this event as a way to virtue signal how wonderful they are while they rob you blind and exploit their workers. They think you are stupid and they think they are clever.

In post-George Floyd America, every day in the U.S.A. is Black History Month as whites in films, TV shows, magazines, and advertisements have been mostly erased and replaced by blacks. It is not “racist” to notice this.

If you’re a DEI industrial complex grifter, Black History Month is like Christmas. Like PRIDE month, Black History Month allows you to justify your salary with all kinds of ridiculously extravagant pandering toward blacks and alphabet people. People used to be afraid to point this out, but today more people are waking up and pointing out this hypocrisy.

Take the case of Blizzard Entertainment, one of the wokest entertainment studios around. The studio has a recent history of appeasing blacks. Former pony-tailed Blizard President J. Allen Brack made one of the most shameful and preposterous statements after joining the “Black Lives Matter” virtue-signaling bandwagon after the untimely death of George Floyd. Brack has no business lecturing anyone on anything. Thankfully he has faded into the mists of well-deserved obscurity.

Recently, Blizzard took a well-deserved break after laying off thousands of workers so they could feature four token black employees on their LinkedIn page. All of them got homework assignments to draft a college essay on how important being black is during Black History Month. You can be sure that all of these guys will never be fired because they have lifetime job security. After all, they have the right skin color and regurgitate the correct phrases.

Let’s take a look at all four entries and do some analysis…

Rob McFalls, Black Blizzard Prop #1

Link to Rob McFalls Blizzard post on LinkedIn:


What does “showing up as yourself mean”?

I see this concept bandied about by LGBTQ people who feel emancipated that they can now come out of the closet and not hide their sexual preferences in the workplace except for straight white males who must behave like monks walking on eggshells. As this person is black, how would he be prevented from showing up as black? Did he have to go to work in whiteface so that nobody would find out that he was black?

Code-switching (as he calls it) is a human characteristic. It has served our species well. We conform and adapt based on our situation and station in life. When in Rome, do as the Romans do. Adaptation is critical to evolution. The ability to adhere to societal standards, expectations, conventions, and morals is what sets us apart. How on earth is this wrong? It seems he doesn’t want to adapt. He doesn’t want to change. He wants to show up as his authentic self and everyone around has to change but not him. Got it.

This is all nonsensical, performative, specious DEI claptrap. None of it makes any sense whatsoever. The only person he forgot to thank in his missive is his parents. After all, he was born black and he inherited their pigmentation which helped him get his job at Blizzard.

Also contained within his essay are lots of platitudes and doublespeak about diversity and inclusion. Blah, blah, blah. Why should we listen to this guy anyway? What has he ever accomplished that we should listen to him? This is a big problem with LinkedIn — everyone believes they are a wise sage and an expert.

Antonio Watson Black Blizzard Prop #2

The link to Antonio Watson’s Blizzard post:


He speaks about proper and authentic representation. What does that mean exactly? Do all video games in America need to exactly mirror the percentage of blacks in America? What if I create a video game about aliens from outer space? Do those aliens have to be black too?

How does he feel about the fact that blacks are over-represented in the NBA and NFL?

This man believes he is an expert in “black” culture and tells us that he takes time out of his busy day to make sure blacks are well represented in the fictional and fantasy universe of Diablo. Imagine the firestorm that would ensue if a white developer at Blizzard said their games need more white representation on X.

The problem with representation (seeing yourself in a video game) is that every nation has different numbers of races in varying percentages in their population. In Japan, there are only Japanese. Therefore according to representation theory, all of the characters in a Japanese video game must be Japanese. This kind of policy ties the hands of video game studios and prevents them from creating the world that they want to create.

For a global company like Blizzard, they would have to analyze the racial makeup of every company where Blizzard games are exported and ensure that the racial representation with each game exactly mirrors that of the country. This would be unfeasible, impractical, and impossible to achieve without the company going bankrupt.

Another problem with representation is that of villains. Do black people want to see themselves equally represented as mustache-twirling villains or just saintly heroes? Is it fair that only whites are the villains in most video games?

If I create an urban ghetto game world where blacks are accurately represented as pimps, hustlers, deadbeat dads, thugs, rapists, swindlers, burglars, carjackers, drug dealers, bums, indolent, welfare recipients, uneducated, unambitious, criminals, murderers as many of them are in real life would that be okay? I wonder if Antonio would celebrate “authentic” and “proper” representation like that.

Heck, I’m sure that game would be a huge hit in the black community like the Grand Theft Auto series.

Kenny Hudson Black Prop #3

Kenny Hudson Blizzard LinkedIn post:


My white European Christian culture is very important to me, but if I was working at Blizzard and told everyone at Blizzard this, I know I would be instantly fired for being a racist and a white supremacist.

He says it’s important that he can have a voice and that he must bring his unique perspective into Blizzard. What’s so unique about him? What has he ever achieved that anyone should take note and listen? He sounds like a narcissist to me.

Hudson claims he helped shape the new Overwatch character Lifeweaver.

This character is openly gay and is white. Since Hudson is black, we can logically assume that Hudson might be gay. What does being gay have to do with Black History Month? Oopsie.

Everson Marsh Black Prop #4


In the video, he talks about how “powerful” it is to have racial representation in the game. But he never tells us why. Imagine the shrieking from the wokesters if a white Blizzard dev talked about how powerful white representation is in video games.

These DEI videos are all the same: they talk about how wonderful diversity is without ever explaining why or providing a shred of empirical evidence.

Bonus: Black History Prop Leah Newman


This person is a digital asset archivist which is a ceremonial make-work featherbed position. It’s one rung above a no-show job the mafia would get on a construction site in The Sopranos. Hundreds of existing employees at Blizzard should have gotten this cushy “job” before this person. Let’s be honest, she got the job because she is black and the fact that it takes zero skill to do it. She is a perfect fit.

In the video, she explains how happy is that she can be her authentic self. This is a common theme among DEI hires today.


There is a very good chance that these employees leveraged their black privilege to get these jobs. None of them have ever accomplished anything remotely deserving of being in the same league as blacks who have tangible accomplishments that constitute real black history in America including Booker T. Washington, Thomas Sowell, Clarence Thomas, Shelby Steele, Walter Williams, and Dr. Ben Carson. To mention their names for the sole purpose of virtue signaling about #blackhistorymonth is outrageous.

Being black is not an achievement.

Nobody should be fired because of the color of their skin and nobody should be fired for it either. Merit should be the only factor in the hiring process and it — not tribalism — is one of the foundations of Western civilization. Not your sex, your family, your race, your religion, who you sleep with, or what your ancestors endured hundreds of years ago.

Blizzard has not done these individuals any favors. From henceforth, many people might think they were only hired because of the color of their skin and not for the merit of their abilities. For the rest of their lives, they will live with this embarrassing millstone around their necks.

Black people need to stop complaining about everyone else, the white man, the system, and history. Instead, they need to find the courage to focus inward and have the honesty to look in the mirror. Nothing is stopping them from making their own video games in their own video game studios. I strongly support 100% black-owned, black-funded, black-run, and black-staffed video games. America is one of the most free countries in the world with many generous benefits that are given to blacks.

Equally important is that whites need to stop fetishizing blacks. They need to stop treating blacks like helpless children. Whites are not helping them, they are hurting them.

White progressives believe that most blacks are incapable of accomplishing anything without their help. This is known as the soft bigotry of low expectations.

Before the election of Barack Hussein Obama, America had almost achieved the goal of a post-racial, colorblind nation — E Pluribus Unum. Sadly, Obama showed his true Marxist colors and set the nation back 40 years by dredging up racial grievance politics that divided America into oppressors and the oppressed.

Instead of celebrating our differences, we need to celebrate what we have in common. The truth is we don’t need Black History Month in America.

Watch the interview below where Morgan Freeman easily makes this case:

There are plenty of successful, upstanding blacks in America. They are not victims. They don’t draw attention to themselves. They get up each day, work hard, and don’t complain. I’ve had the opportunity to work with some of them.

If you can’t make it in America, you can’t make it anywhere.

Maybe the problem is you.


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