African immigrant does not consider Betsy Ross Flag racist
The recent scandal involving the former NFL player Colin Kaepernick, who accused Nike of racism, randomly received a response from Fode Bade, a Guinean refugee considering Betsy Ross Flag, as a symbol of the nation.
The United States since the days of the civil war and the abolition of slavery, racially based conflicts arise daily in the country. And since it’s globally impossible to fight racism, the liberal Americans decide to eradicate the symbols of the Confederation.
So recently, citizens demonstrating Betsy Ross Flag may be subjected to aggressive criticism or violence.
The Illinois governor has banned the country-rock group Confederate Railroad to play at the fair because they use the Confederation symbolism, although there are also officials who create holidays in honor of slave traders and KKK members.
On July 4, in Philadelphia, at a special ceremony at the Betsy Ross House, another ceremony was held, at which Fode Bade received citizenship.
“Coming here, being an American citizen is the greatest thing someone can have on this earth,” Bade told National Review.
Mark Pitcavage, a senior research fellow at the Anti-Defamation League’s Center on Extremism, He also explained that this symbolism is not a symbol of hatred or racism.
The "Betsy Ross flag" is not a white supremacist symbol or a hate symbol. Isolated examples of usage do not make it a "thing." It's a longstanding historical and patriotic flag overwhelmingly used by ordinary Americans.https://t.co/UkOqjtkDdg— Mark Pitcavage (@egavactip) July 2, 2019