Malcolm Hendrix

The Racist Malcolm was a racist, violent Black Man. He has been an anti-white
all through his previous life as he had confessed, and has remained the same
even after his pilgrimage to Mecca. His thoughts and emotions deny the White
man, and he still sees them as hypocrites who try to benefit from the Blacks,
using Negroes as tools to enrich their lives. The influence he had received
during his past years from Elijah Muhammad, and his learning of the history of
the White man had so much affect on him. Although he had professed to witness to
have understood the real teachings of Islam, his ideas and opinions of the

Whites did not change. His preaching still focused on the Black man\'s plight, as
he had done when he served as the Minister of the Nation of Islam. Malcolm says,
" I didn\'t miss a single opportunity to tell the truth about the crimes,
the evils and the indignities that are suffered by the black man in America (pg

351)." He simply generalizes all Whites to be evil and tells how the White
men had oppressed them. He doesn\'t seem to realize that Whites nowadays are
different from who they were before in the past. He was telling the truth, of
the cruel history of the Whites, but the truth didn\'t apply to all Whites as he
thought. If he had witnessed the spirit of true brotherhood during his
pilgrimage in Mecca, shouldn\'t he be more open-minded, have more sympathy and a
magnanimous heart towards the White people? His speeches caused the blacks to
hate the Whites and commit violent crimes against them. "New York City\'s
press was highly upset about a recent killing in Harlem of a White woman, for
which many were blaming me at least indirectly (pg 365)." This shows that

Malcolm was a great orator, who could unite the blacks, bur it would have been
better off if he had thought more to love one another, to become one as
brothers, as written in the Quran. His \'Blood Brothers\' only consisted of

Negroes. If we all are, as he says, the descendents of God\'s creation, why can\'t

Whites as well be a part of his \'Blood Brother\'? Malcolm actually says that
there is only a minority of \'brotherly" white people. "Yes, I have
been convinced that some American whites do want to help cure the rampant racism
which is now the path to destroy this country! (Pg. 365)" He has no
sympathy for other Whites than the White Muslims, and doesn\'t even try to
compromise with them. As much as he defended the rights of the Blacks, and
preached of the Whites\' historical crimes, he denied the Whites and couldn\'t get
out of his racial prejudice. How could he actually say that there was only a
minority of "brotherly" white people, when he, himself, didn\'t even
bother to socialize or integrate with the Whites in America, to get to know each
of them better? Muslims of white complexions were the only people whom Malcolm
considered as brothers. He did not accept other Whites as his brothers; he was
still a racist to them. Malcolm denies the White people, and before accepting
them as human beings, he first perceives their \'white\' skin color and starts to
hold a racial prejudice against them. He lies the responsibility of the Black
man\'s sufferings on the White man unconditionally, that it is their entire