Negro Doctor Thinks Food is Racist, Nutrition Guidelines are Unequal

Michael Byron
Daily Stormer
May 12, 2018

For as long as I can remember, food has been used to justify the non-white invasion of white countries.

Yes, Moslems might commit acts of terrorism and gang rape, but think of the upside: the ability to purchase doner kebabs at 2am on a Friday night.

The same rationale applies to Mexicans. Sure, beaners bring their problems – such as gang warfare and drug networks – with them, but we also need them if we want to enjoy the pleasures of ground beef wrapped in an unleavened pancake.

Truly, food is the remedy that heals the agonizing pains of racial integration.

However, one negro doctor named Milton Mills thinks otherwise. To him, food is yet another head on the hydra of White American Racism – and white people need to do something about it!


Racism and discrimination continue to grab headlines throughout the country on a near daily basis. These incidents present themselves often in tangible, visible ways that lend themselves to those very headlines naturally, but not always. For example, one of them has hung prominently in school classrooms for decades as doctrine of healthy living despite, some argue, inequities of who exactly it is healthy for.

Doctor Milton Mills explained these inequalities of the US Department of Agriculture’s dietary guidelines at length, painting a picture of the historical negligence of the US government when it comes to crafting their food recommendations to the dietary needs of minorities in the country, led most notably by its impact on African-Americans.

Mills’ seminal point was that throughout its history and its different iterations, the government-issued food pyramid and related dietary guidelines have overlooked and misserved the country’s minorities through a series of decisions fairly subtle to the casual observer, but with a significant impact nonetheless. The premise is simple: with an absence of minority voices involved in the process, their dietary needs have been ignored in favor of recommendations that mostly benefit the white majority of the population.

So, Mills wants the government of a white country to tell his race what food they should and should not eat. He doesn’t phrase it that way, of course, but that’s his argument.

I’m not surprised. Whites have pandered to negroes for such a long time that the latter rely upon the former for almost everything. The concept of forming an organization themselves that focuses on the dietary requirements of blacks (carrion and mud cookies, presumably) is alien to these people.

Not joking about those mud cookies, btw.

The incidence rate of lactose intolerance in African-Americans hovers around 75 percent, more than three times higher than the incidence rate of those with Anglo backgrounds in America. Other minorities are also diagnosed with the condition at far higher rates, led by East Asians at 90 percent.

Yet you don’t hear East Asians whining about it. Why is that?

Could it be because East Asians are adults that can stand on their own feet, while blacks are spiritual children that need their great white daddy to tell them how to live their lives?

Race and ethnicity dominated the majority of Mills’ lecture, though classism was also specifically mentioned, with Mills noting the inequalities in that realm slash across all demographics. Regardless, the message of his lecture was clear, agree or not: dairy has been granted an undue place in our lives and at our dinner tables, and he believes it’s deserved reconsideration for a long time.

“I look at dairy foods like crystal meth,” Mills said tongue-in-cheek. “It’s something you can do for fun, but it’s not necessary for your health and there’s a lot of harm in it.”

>comparing dairy foods to crystal meth

Of all the things that doctors shouldn’t say, describing meth as “something you can do for fun” is pretty high on the list. Can you imagine a white doctor saying that?

Even jokingly?

These nogs with their affirmative action medical certificates, I swear.

[Editor’s Note: I don’t think that anyone is able to healthily digest processed (pasteurized) dairy products, and highly advise against the consumptions of them. Raw milk is the only safe milk. With all of the natural bacterias removed from it, “milk” becomes something which basically is no longer recognized by the body as a digestable food product. Obviously, some people do better with it than others, but I think everyone benefits from not drinking processed milk. Hopefully, you are lucky enough to be able to get raw milk in your area from a local source. The only processed forms of dairy that MIGHT be safe are certain yogurts, as they add bacterial cultures – obviously not the same bacterial cultures, but some which appear to help with digestion. In particular, Islamic fermented yogurt (also available in a milkish, liquid form) appears to be safe to consume, even in large, body-building type amounts. -AA]