‘Dilbert’ Dropped by Publishers After Creator Tells White People to ‘Get the F–k Away’ From Black People

Newspapers nationwide are dropping the staple comic strip “Dilbert” from their pages, citing a “racist rant” by its creator Scott Adams. The cartoonist told the viewers of his online show on Wednesday that white people should “get the f—k away” from away from black people in response to a survey showing that only 53 percent of black Americans agreed with the phrase “It’s OK to be white.”

“This is not a difficult decision,” wrote Chris Quinn, editor of Cleveland.com. Quinn’s publication was among the first to announce they would cut ties with Adams.

“Adams said Black people are a hate group, citing a recent Rasmussen survey which, he said, shows nearly half of all Black people do not agree with the phrase ‘It’s okay to be white.’”

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In the survey cited by Adams, Rasmussen reported that 53 percent of black Americans agreed with the phrase, while 26 percent disagreed, and 21 percent were not sure. Groups such as the Anti-Defamation League claim the phrase is a “hate slogan” and a white supremacist dog whistle.

“This is a decision based on the principles of this news organization and the community we serve,” Quinn said. “We are not a home for those who espouse racism. We certainly do not want to provide them with financial support.”

In the YouTube video, Adams tells his audience,

“Based on the current way things are going, the best advice I would give to white people is to get the hell away from Black people. Just get the f–k away.”

He continued,

“Wherever you have to go, just get away. Because there’s no fixing this. This can’t be fixed. So I don’t think it makes any sense as a white citizen of America to try to help Black citizens anymore. It doesn’t make sense. There’s no longer a rational impulse. So I’m going to back off on being helpful to Black America because it doesn’t seem like it pays off.”

Adams characterized the black respondents who disagreed with the statement as a “hate group.”

Later, on Twitter, he responded to the statement published on Cleveland.com.

“I just learned Cleveland has a newspaper.”

Adams then polled his followers, “If a young person asked you for career advice, would you recommend moving to Cleveland?”

Almost 90 percent responded ‘No.’

Adams continued in a further tweet, writing, “A lot of people are angry at me today but I haven’t yet heard anyone disagree. I make two main points: 1. Treat everyone as an individual (no discrimination). 2. Avoid any group that doesn’t respect you. Does anyone think that is bad advice?”

“This is the absolute truth what [Scott Adams] is saying here,” Pastor and talk show host Jesse Lee Peterson said. “He had to have known that all the coward newspapers would drop his Dilbert comic strip. I admire Scott Adams for doing it anyway.”

Since Adams’ video was posted, “Dilbert” has been dropped by USA Today, The Los Angeles Times, and the San Antonio Express-News, among others. The strip was cut from 77 newspapers last fall after Adams began using his comic to criticize woke capital’s environmental, social, and governance (ESG) strategies.

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“Has anyone checked the price of free speech lately?” Adams said on Saturday. “It’s worse than eggs.”

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