Miss Black University Of Texas Pageant Winner Is The Target Of Criticism…For Not Being ‘Black Enough’ [VIDEO]

Miss Black University Of Texas Pageant Winner Is The Target Of Criticism…For Not Being ‘Black Enough’ [VIDEO]

Rachael Malonson is a college student in Texas…she has also found herself to be the target of racism because she’s half black. But not from white people, no.

She’s deemed ‘not black enough’ by many of her black peers.

The University of Texas student has newly been chosen as the winner of her African American beauty contest at her school, only to observe on her Twitter account that many people on Twitter are claiming that she’s not really black.

Rachael Malonson had been crowned Miss Black University of Texas on Sunday by the historically black fraternity Kappa Alpha Psi and that’s when a host of online trolls accused the pageant winner of not being “black enough,” and essentially complained about the color of her skin.

After the fraternity posted a photo of Malonson’s win on Twitter, many dissatisfied Twitter trolls remarked on how light-skinned Malonson was and believed that she shouldn’t be holding the prestigious title of Miss Black University of Texas.

The concept of “black enough” is a ridiculous notion that has been a weapon for blacks to be racist towards black conservatives, or light-skinned black people. It’s bigotry and it’s excepted as a legitimate complaint when used in politics by the Left.

Barack Obama and Cory Booker both were seen as not being black enough early in their careers…until they got into office and played the progressive card. Even Tiger Woods was a target of many angry black people who claimed that he wasn’t a black athlete.

The Dallas Morning News interviewed Malonson about her experiences of being biracial and she said, “For me, I’ve always had to battle ‘I’m not black enough.’ But to not just place, but win the title is truly rewarding.”

Malonson had previously addressed this very issue with her campus newspaper in March.

In John Hawkins’ new book, ‘101 Things All Young Adults Should Know’, he teaches in number 21, “Right or wrong, good or bad, the more you achieve, the more criticism you will receive.”

Malonson has learned that and it’s a good lesson to have. She explained how being biracial has helped her accept who she is:

“I remember I felt so insecure because people didn’t understand who I was by my look,” she wrote. “I’m confident in it now and see it as a unique trait where I’m able to teach people that not every black person [and] not every mixed person looks the same way.”

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