Throughout his house induced diatribe he speaks of "they" when referring to black people as if he wants to get as far away from all things black as possible. (I saw your pic my brother; you ain't going anywhere anytime soon. Bruce Jenner's plastic surgeon couldn't help you. You better ride this black thing out. But I digress.)
Sadly---- and this is probably my own shortcoming when it comes to this subject kicking in--- this is the type of Negro that I see and envision when I think of the Negro conservative. So full of self-hate and contempt for his own people that it makes him almost a caricature of a real human being. His jigging and buffoonery to please his white conservative masters is almost cartoonish in its ignorance.
Why shouldn't black people --who have issues with how America is being run-- be able to state their criticisms and objections as loudly and vociferously as those in the majority population? Would he tell an Irishman to go back to Ireland if he had issues with America? Rhetorical question. Of course not.
I need to remind my jigging friend that the Negro has just as much stake in America has everyone else. The blood and sweat of his ancestors helped to build this country, and the tears of his ancestors helped to shape her moral compass in the right direction.
If the Negro feels that America is not living up to her assertion and grandiloquence of her claim of exceptionalism, why should the Negro just put his head down, say woe is me, and sing Kumbaya with his neighbors?
To an ignorant Negro like Massie, America is like a retail store, (this was his actual analogy so I will play along) and the Negro is like a bad customer who cannot be satisfied. What he suggests is that America tells the bad customer (the Negro) that maybe he cannot be helped and that his "interests would be best served elsewhere".
Of course he is wrong.
In my analogy the Negro is a part owner of the store and he should have a say in how it is run.
The store has a lot of unhappy customers (black and white) and as part owner in the store, the Negro, has every right to say that the customer just might be right. (h/t Robert G)