Anthony Cumia, who was fired last month from The Opie & Anthony Show by Sirius XM after going on a racist tirade on Twitter, has resurfaced with his own videocast. Naturally, he chose to promote it on a white power radio show.
Cumia appeared on The Political Cesspool (the mission statement of which reads: "We wish to revive the White birthrate above replacement level fertility and beyond to grow the percentage of Whites in the world relative to other races") to talk shit about black people:
"When you watch any of the footage of any of the Apollo programs over the years and you look at the control room of mission control, what do you see? Do you see diversity there? Honestly, let's be honest. You're seeing white males smoking cigarettes, drinking coffee at the console and putting people on the moon. How is this a horrible thing? How is this something to look at and say, 'We need to change this by injecting people that do not pay attention to the laws of this country, do not assimilate to the cultures, do not work and contribute to this nation'?"
Cumia's new subscription-based show—broadcast live on the Internet from in front of a green screen in his basement—launched yesterday. He opened his first episode saying:
"I'm lucky because racism has paid so well for me over the years that I was able to build this complex down here."
With a President Obama bobble head on his desk, he attempted to justify why black people should be followed around in stores by distrusting shop owners.
He promised to have "an open and honest dialogue on violence in the black community." Then he played videos from the local news—one in which a mother is crying over her teenage son who was shot and killed—to illustrate his point that black people are violent. He intermittently would do a "black guy" voice. He congratulated himself on not "dropping the n-bomb."
Mostly, though, he whined about getting fired and how he's not allowed to talk about what he thinks is wrong with the black community. However, it doesn't seem like he's doing anything but these days.