4. âGod Made Girls,â RaeLynn
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Fox News is another contender, with the recent Michelle Malkin “baby mama” debacle being just one example. In our 24/7 infotainment television era, the lines between advertising and journalism are becoming increasingly blurred.
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Though the previous commercials and political ads are famous, racism pops up everywhere in television spots, ads, and commentary. This curated roundup shows some of the most casual – and egregious – examples of racism, including Imus’ famous “nappy headed hos” comment.
Mar 05, 2014 · We often yearn for a simpler time
You know those black boys – perennially immature sex hounds and nothing more. Always looking to show off flashy clothes, hang out with terrorists and score with blonde chicks. Don’t even get started on their porn addiction. At least, those are the racist stereotypes this Republican attack ad against Tennessee Senate hopeful Harold Ford blatantly portrays. All the actors in the film are white and attack Ford’s character, save for the one African-American woman…who only seems to care about Ford’s good looks. Most appalling is the young blonde woman talking about how she met Harold at the Playboy mansion – and she ends the attack ad by whispering in a sexy voice, “Harold, call me.” The ad caused a huge controversy for its none-too-subtle exploitation of fears.
These 45 Shockingly Sexist Vintage Ads Will Make You …
Racist campaign ads are nothing new for the Republican party, however. The Grand Old Party had a grand old habit of playing on racial prejudice – and tying prevailing negative stereotypes of African-Americans directly to Democrats. In one of the most famous racist ads of all time, the Willie Horton ad of 1988 played into beliefs about African-American men being nothing more than dangerous criminals – and made Dukakis seem like the weak, acquiescent leader asleep at the wheel as black convicts were on the loose raping women. In reality Dukakis had nothing to do with the unfortunate lapse in prison management, but the ad successfully played into racist fears.