Every few months, a secret meeting is held between the people in power in baseball culture to say who and what is going to do, or to say something that reminds the world that they want to keep the game as disgusting and white as possible.
On Friday afternoon, Jim Cutt happily got on the plate as he made references to slavery about Eoin Moncada of Chicago, who is Cuban.
Some things are so disgusting that you have to listen to them for yourself.
(This is the part where I teach you how Cubans are black people. If you didn’t know, North America wasn’t the only place where “boats” dropped us off.)
For those who don’t know – or are interested in reading history books – “40 Acres and a Mule” is more than just the name of Spike Lee’s production company. It was once promised to some free blacks after slavery. I know, since we Built This The whole place, We were told we would get 40 acres and a mule for all that free labor.
We are Still By the way, wait for that “promise” to be fulfilled.
Now, I can go on how two old white men (he was closing a Buck Schwalter comment) are fatiguing the body of a man of color as if it were a slave, but I don’t need to. Because, as you can see, they considered it as such.
Cut apologized early after the game:
I can also talk about how the Mets don’t understand why they can’t reach a smaller and more diverse audience. They are trying something and everything to get their attention. In the same way that Rob Manfred is meeting with a racist, abusive and hateful site like Bartul Sports “To reach the same audience.”
Just add a Friday event in light of the example of “why don’t more black kids play baseball”.
I mean, why would we?
Baseball never gave a fuck about us, so we never give a fuck about them. And if you’re still wondering how I feel about the game, I’ll keep it simple. Baseball … forever.
Updated on October 8, 2021 at 4:10 pm: As expected, an apology was made later in the game. But I refuse to link to it or transcribe what was said – Since it was a bullshit pardon from a piece of shit disguised as a man. Remember, I was kind enough to call him a man, because slaves were once considered three-fifths of a person.