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JusticeTTMay 4, 2019, 12:25:51 PM

Sorry only one image attached properly!
Here is the official narrative:

"On February 12, 1909, a diverse group of people, whites, blacks and Jews founded the NAACP. Many founders were also part of the Niagra Movement. The goal of the group was to fight for civil rights in the U.S., and many claim that the 1908 Race Riot in Springfield, Illinois sparked its formation."

And the full list from the official narrative:

"Ida B. Wells –
an editor and journalist. She was very involved in documenting lynching in the U.S., showing how it was often used as a way to punish or control blacks who were considered to be competition by whites.

Archibald Grimke –
a journalist, lawyer, intellectual who served as vice president for the organization.

Henry Moskowitz –
a Jewish civil rights activist who later served as president of NYC’s Municipal Civil Service Commission, Commisioner of Public Markets and who became the Executive Director of the Broadway League.

Mary White Ovington –
a journalist, suffragist and Republican who ended up serving the organization for 38 years.

Oswald Garrison Villard –
a journalist who donated space for the first meeting’s announcement in the New York Evening Post.

William English Walling –
an American labor reformer who was also a founder of the National Woman’s Trade Union League.

Florence Kelley –
a political reformer who is well-respected for her fight for the minimum wage, children’s rights, 8-hour workdays and against sweatshops.

Charles Edward Russell –
an opinion columnist, journalist, editor and activist."

Another shall we say "right wing" source provides information overload but well worth going over.

Now to begin with this from standard propaganda.
The NAACP was incorporated a year later in 1911. The association’s charter delineated its mission:

To promote equality of rights and to eradicate caste or race prejudice among the citizens of the United States; to advance the interest of colored citizens; to secure for them impartial suffrage; and to increase their opportunities for securing justice in the courts, education for the children, employment according to their ability and complete equality before law.
(People who don't understand what "caste" means might let that one slip by.)

…[T]he leadership was predominantly (((white))) and heavily Jewish American. In fact, at its founding, the NAACP had only one African American on its executive board, Du Bois himself. It did not elect a black president until 1975, although executive directors had been African American. The Jewish community contributed greatly to the NAACP’s founding and continued financing. … Early Jewish-American co-founders included Julius Rosenwald, founder, with Booker T. Washington, of the Rosenwald Schools (see exhibit in ABHM)….

Stressing the similarities rather than the differences between the Jewish and Black experience in America, Jewish leaders emphasized the idea that both groups would benefit the more America moved toward a society of merit, free of religious, ethnic and racial restrictions.” Pbs.org states,…”About 50 percent of the civil rights attorneys in the South during the 1960s were Jews, as were over 50 percent of the (((Whites))) who went to Mississippi in 1964 to challenge Jim Crow Laws.”
(I thought it was eastern Europe they had 6,000,000 suffering souls during that time period) and "society of merit," Does that mean NOT affirmative action???

The NAACP devoted much of its energy during the interwar years to fighting the lynching of blacks throughout the United States by working for legislation, lobbying and educating the public….
Apparently lynchings were a problem in the 20th century.

You may find the most information from this Jewish web site bragging and propagandizing their "riotous" biddings.
You'll notice the first paragraph is so full of shit it makes me want to vomit.

William English Walling, a NAACP Founder

William English Walling (1877–1936), a prominent socialist and journalist, was descended from wealthy Kentucky slaveholders. He was a founder of the Intercollegiate Socialist Society, the Women’s Trade Union League, the Social Democratic League, and the NAACP. In 1908 Walling and his wife, Anna Strunsky, a revolutionary Russian Jew, traveled to Springfield, Illinois, to investigate the race riot. In his article, The Race War in the North, which appeared in the September 3 Independent, Walling declared: “the spirit of the abolitionists, of Lincoln and Lovejoy, must be revived and we must come to treat the negro on a plane of absolute political and social equality,” and he appealed for a “large and powerful body of citizens to come to their aid.” The article aroused the conscience of Mary White Ovington, a New York social worker, who wrote a letter to Walling offering her support.

William English Walling, Chairman of NAACP Executive Committee (1910–1911) [1906]. Photograph. NAACP Collection, Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress (016.00.00) Courtesy of the NAACP
Digital ID # ppmsca-23824

Bookmark this item: http://www.loc.gov/exhibits/naacp/founding-and-early-years.html#obj0

Their own in house propagandist:

Journalist Ray Stannard Baker

Ray Stannard Baker (1870–1946) was known as a leading muckraking journalist. From 1899 to1905, he was an associate editor of McClure’s, and from 1906 to1915 he coedited American Magazine. As a muckraker, he reported on social and economic problems from a liberal perspective. After the Atlanta riot, he traveled throughout the South and North conducting interviews for Following the Color Line (1908), a groundbreaking book on race relations. Baker vacillated between the philosophies of Booker T. Washington and the NAACP. He joined the NAACP and attended meetings, but declined committee service. In his notebook he revealed that he “instinctively” agreed with Washington’s “emphasis on duty and service” as a prerequisite for civil rights. Baker won the Pulitzer Prize for his biography of Woodrow Wilson in 1940. In this letter, NAACP founder William Wallings asks for Baker’s support in convening a national conference on the Negro.

William English Walling to Ray Stannard Baker concerning the National Conference on the Negro, February 6, 1909. Typed letter. Ray Stannard Baker Papers, Manuscript Division, Library of Congress (017.00.00)
Digital ID # na0017

Bookmark this item: http://www.loc.gov/exhibits/naacp/founding-and-early-years.html#obj1

NAACP Founder Mary White Ovington

Mary White Ovington (1865–1951), a social worker and freelance writer, was a principal NAACP founder and officer for almost forty years. (cat lady) Born in Brooklyn, New York, into a wealthy abolitionist family, she became a socialist (Buzz word meaning "communist") while a student at Radcliffe College. From 1895 to 1903, she led the Greenpoint Settlement in Brooklyn, New York, which served the underprivileged. Ovington befriended W.E.B. Du Bois in 1904, when she was researching her first book, Half a Man (1911), about black Manhattan. In 1906 she covered the Niagara Movement and the Atlanta riot for the New York Evening Post. Ovington played a crucial role (Jewish phrase extremely common) in the NAACP’s evolution and stability. She recruited women into the ranks, mediated disputes, and guided the transition to black leadership. (Not sure how she did that since she died in '51 and NAACP had no black leadership until '75) During her tenure she served as secretary (1911–1912), acting secretary, treasurer, and board chairman.

Mary White Ovington, ca. 1910. Photograph. NAACP Collection, Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress (020.00.00) 
Digital ID # ppmsca-23826

Bookmark this item: http://www.loc.gov/exhibits/naacp/founding-and-early-years.html#obj3

Social Worker and Civic Leader Henry Moskowitz

Henry Moskowitz (1879–1936), a Romanian Jewish émigré, attended the University Settlement’s boys’ club as a youth. There he met fellow socialist (That BUZZ word meaning "communist" again) William English Walling, with whom he traveled to Eastern Europe in 1905 to study social and economic conditions. Moskowitz was active in the Ethical Culture Society as an associate leader, and from 1913 to 1917 he served as chairman of several New York commissions. A close associate of Governor Alfred E. Smith, he coauthored Smith’s biography. Moskowitz’s involvement in the NAACP was indicative of early Jewish support; Lillian Wald, Rabbi Emil G. Hirsh, and Rabbi Stephen S. Wise were also founders. The Spingarn brothers served as officers, and Jacob Schiff, Julius Rosenwald, and Herbert Lehman contributed funds.

Dr. Henry Moskowitz, between 1920 and 1936. Photograph. NAACP Collection, Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress (021.00.00)
Digital ID # ppmsca-23827

Bookmark this item: http://www.loc.gov/exhibits/naacp/founding-and-early-years.html#obj4

NAACP Leader Oswald Garrison Villard

Oswald Garrison Villard (1872–1949), publisher of the New York Evening Post and The Nation, was the son of railroad tycoon Henry Villard and grandson of abolitionist William Lloyd Garrison. He used his fortune to promote liberal causes, including women’s suffrage, anti-imperialism, and Negro uplift. Villard originally supported Booker T. Washington, believing education was the solution to the “Negro problem,” but the Brownsville affair and Atlanta riot convinced him (wait for it.......) of the need for a more militant strategy. The “Committee for the Advancement of the Negro Race” (1906) he envisioned became the blueprint for the NAACP. Villard funded the NAACP’s budget and provided free office space in the Evening Post building. He resigned as NAACP chairman in 1914 due to irreconcilable differences (Maybe a little too militant) with W. E. B. Du Bois, but remained a board member until his death in 1949.

Oswald Garrison Villard, between 1910 and 1920. NAACP Collection, Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress (022.00.00)
Digital ID # ppmsca-23828

Bookmark this item: http://www.loc.gov/exhibits/naacp/founding-and-early-years.html#obj5

NAACP Founder Charles Edward Russell

Charles Edward Russell (1860–1941) was a prominent writer and (yet another writer and you guessed it, another communist.. OOPS.. I mean "socialist") Socialist Party leader. The author of twenty-seven books, he won the Pulitzer Prize for The American Orchestra and Theodore Thomas (1927). Born in Davenport, Iowa, the son of an abolitionist newspaper editor, Russell began his career as a reporter. After twenty years in the field, he won renown as a muckraker and politician. He wrote several exposés, including The Greatest Trust in the World (1905), about the Chicago beef trust. He also campaigned for governor, mayor, and senator in New York but never won. A close friend of William English Walling, Russell was among the original group of people Walling invited to plan the NAACP. He served as acting chairman of the National Negro Committee (1909) and as a board member.

Charles E. Russell, between 1920 and 1936. Photograph. NAACP Collection, Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress (019.00.00)
Digital ID # ppmsca-23825

Bookmark this item: http://www.loc.gov/exhibits/naacp/founding-and-early-years.html#obj6

Social Worker Florence Kelley

Florence Kelley (1859–1932), a social worker and attorney, was born in Philadelphia, the daughter of Congressman William D. Kelley, an abolitionist and founder of the Republican Party. In 1891 Kelley joined Hull House, where she befriended Jane Addams and William English Walling. In 1893 Governor John Altgeld appointed her Illinois’s first chief factory inspector. She moved to New York to become General Secretary (1899–1932) of the National Consumers’ League. Kelley fought for the rights of working women and children. She campaigned for an eight-hour workday, a minimum wage, and federal aid for mothers and infants.  With Lillian Wald, she helped create the U.S. Children’s Bureau (1912). Walling enlisted her help to create the NAACP. She served as a longtime member of the board and Legal Committee.

(Ain't it amazing how ugly feminists always are?!)

Florence Kelley. Underwood & Underwood, ca. 1925. Photograph. Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress (23.01.00)
[Digital ID # cph.3b20591]

Bookmark this item: http://www.loc.gov/exhibits/naacp/founding-and-early-years.html#obj8

Pioneer Nurse Lillian Wald

Lillian Wald (1867–1940), a pioneer nurse, was born into a wealthy German-Jewish family. In 1895 Wald and Mary Brewster, a fellow graduate of the New York Hospital Training School for Nurses, opened the Henry Street Settlement on the city’s Lower East Side with the support of banker Jacob Schiff. The settlement provided a visiting nurses service and social services to that poor immigrant quarter. From this base, Wald founded public health nursing in the U.S. She introduced public school nurses and the Red Cross Town and Country Nursing Service. Wald also cofounded Lincoln House to extend health care to black New Yorkers and joined her Henry Street colleagues Florence Kelley and Henry Moskowitz in founding the NAACP.

Photograph of Lillian Wald. Harris & Ewing, between 1905 and 1945. Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress (023.00.00)
[Digital ID # hec.19537]

Bookmark this item: http://www.loc.gov/exhibits/naacp/founding-and-early-years.html#obj9

Moorfield Storey

Moorfield Storey (1845–1929), a prominent constitutional lawyer and past president of the American Bar Association, became the NAACP’s first president (1910–1929). He was descended from the New England Puritans and Harvard trained. A steadfast champion of the oppressed, he also served as secretary to abolitionist Senator Charles Sumner; led the Anti-Imperialist League, which opposed U.S. ownership of the Philippines; and defended the rights of Native Americans and immigrants. Storey prosecuted the NAACP’s early Supreme Court victories. He was later aided by Louis Marshall (1856-1929), another renowned constitutional lawyer and Jewish communal leader.

Moorfield Storey, between 1909 and 1929. Photograph. NAACP Collection, Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress (027.00.00) Courtesy of the NAACP
[Digital ID # ppmsca.23830]

Bookmark this item: http://www.loc.gov/exhibits/naacp/founding-and-early-years.html#obj11

NAACP Leader Joel Spingarn

The favorable publicity generated by the Pink Franklin case, in which the NAACP defended a black sharecropper accused of murder, attracted new supporters to the NAACP. Among them was the independently wealthy Joel Spingarn (1875-1939), chairman of Comparative Literature at Columbia University. Spingarn, the eldest son of an Austrian Jewish tobacco merchant, had a profound sense of social responsibility and abhorred racial violence. Intent on reform, he made an unsuccessful bid for Congress on the Republican ticket in 1908 and served as a delegate at the national conventions of the Progressive Party in 1912 and 1916. Spingarn resigned his professorship in 1911 to devote his energy and talents to the NAACP.  He was successively elected as Executive Committee member, chairman of the board, treasurer, and finally president between 1930 and 1939.  Joel Spingarn was the originator of the Spingarn Medal, awarded annually by the NAACP since 1915 for the highest achievement by an African American.

Joel E. Spingarn. NAACP Collection, Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress (030.00.00) Courtesy of the NAACP
Digital ID # ppmsca-05524

Bookmark this item: http://www.loc.gov/exhibits/naacp/founding-and-early-years.html#obj15

NAACP Leader Arthur (((Spingarn)))

 In January 1911 the NAACP organized its first branch in Harlem, New York with the help of Joel Spingarn, who persuaded his brother, Arthur (1878–1971) and Charles H. Studin, Arthur’s law partner, to join him.  The branch established a vigilance committee, which became the National Legal Committee, to deal “with injustice in the courts as it affects the Negro.”  Arthur worked pro bono because the NAACP could not afford to hire attorneys on a regular basis and was often able to convince other prominent attorneys to volunteer their services.  Arthur served as the chairman of the National Legal Committee until 1939 and as NAACP president from 1939 to 1966. The members of the Legal Committee also included Clarence Darrow, Felix Frankfurter, and Charles Houston.

Arthur Spingarn. Gelatin silver print. NAACP Collection, Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress (029.00.00) Courtesy of the NAACP
Digital ID # ppmsca-23832

Bookmark this item: http://www.loc.gov/exhibits/naacp/founding-and-early-years.html#obj17

The token white man didn't live long!

John R. Shillady

In 1918 the NAACP hired John Shillady, a social agency administrator, as Secretary (1918–1920). He immediately directed a successful membership drive, and then focused on the anti-lynching campaign. Texas, with 31 branches, was the NAACP’s stronghold in the South. Fearing black reprisals after the Longview race riot of 1919, the Texas attorney general subpoenaed the Austin branch’s records in a move designed to shut down NAACP branches statewide. When Shillady traveled to Austin to meet with state officials he was severely beaten by a mob led by a county judge and constable. The assault left the once robust, cheery Irishman infirm and traumatized. Shillady resigned in 1920 and died shortly thereafter.

John R. Shillady, between 1910 and 1920. Photograph. NAACP Collection, Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress (028.00.00) Courtesy of the NAACP
[Digital ID # ppmsca.23831]

Bookmark this item: http://www.loc.gov/exhibits/naacp/founding-and-early-years.html#obj29

You can't have the NAACP with a house nigger!

NAACP leader Bishop Alexander Walters

Alexander Walters (1858–1917), emerged from slavery to become a bishop of the African Methodist Episcopal Zion Church and a civil rights leader. In 1898 Walters and T. Thomas Fortune cofounded the Afro-American Council (1898–1908), the largest national civil rights organization at the time. As president, Walters opposed Plessy v. Ferguson, lynching, and Booker T. Washington’s accommodationism. A conflict with Fortune, a Washington ally, led to his removal in 1902. He was later reelected and served from 1905 until 1907. In 1908, he joined the Niagara Movement. Walters was among the seven African ?? American signers of the “Call” for a national conference to address racial inequality. The others were William Bulkley, a school principal, W. E .B. Du Bois, Reverend Francis Grimke, Mary Church Terrell, Reverend J. Milton Waldron, and Ida B. Wells-Barnett. In addition, Walters served as NAACP vice president (1911) and was a board member.

(It seems odd this one didn't have a photo and why is the name crossed out?!)

Bishop Alexander Walters, between 1930 and 1960. Print engraving. NAACP Collection, Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress (023.00.00)
Digital ID # ppmsca-23829

Bookmark this item: http://www.loc.gov/exhibits/naacp/founding-and-early-years.html#obj7

To learn about the KKK click here.

I also used to have a crap load of "racist" quotes from many prominent Jews across America, many in California, some involved in the NAACP activities.
With all the communists involved directly I wonder if "NAACP" stands for something else!?