Books & Writers

Ron Miller challenges black Americans in ‘Sellout’

Black conservative Ron Miller’s gutsy new book “SELLOUT: Musings from Uncle Tom’s Porch” couldn’t be more timely as the NAACP and other liberals are charging the TEA parties with racism and – in the wake of President Obama’s election, no less – Shirley Sherrod’s husband Charles claims that black people can no longer let “the white man steal elections” and they must oust  “Uncle Toms.”

Ron Miller says that now we have millions of good and decent Americans who oppose the Obama administration being called racists, as if half of all the people who at first approved of his performance donned white robes and hoods overnight. Disagree with the biggest spendthrift in presidential history? Racist. Hold two veteran lawmakers (Reps. Charlie Rangel (D-NY) and Maxine Waters (D-CA)) accountable for abusing the public trust? Racist. We are more divided by race than we’ve been in decades.

Thus, Ron takes on all the players of the race card in his new book, “SELLOUT: Musings from Uncle Tom’s Porch.” This personal, candid and compelling account of one black conservative’s journey leaves no stone unturned and lets no race baiters off the hook. He exposes the real sellouts, the black liberals and their white sponsors who’ve treated the black community like lab rats for 45 years. The experiment must end, people are dying or living without hope while black preachers and politicians line their pockets and keep the lie of racism alive.

To order SELLOUT for yourself, family, friends or neighbors as pre-election Christmas gifts, click on the Amazon link below or my Hot Reads column to the right.

As Ron’s editor and contributor, I echo bestselling author Ken Blackwell in saying, “Ron offers a personal, poignant and spiritual account of a journey through the quagmire of race in America, a journey that leads to redemption for all. Challenging and conciliatory, Americans of all races will be stirred by this book.”

SELLOUT isn’t some dry political narrative. It’s very personal on every count because Ron exposes the failed liberal experiment, he speaks to the dignity of his fellow Americans and he shares his deeply moving memoir.

Chapter 9, “Trials of Many Kinds,” is my favorite because Ron reveals what it meant to be FEMA’s chief information officer during the 9/11 crisis, the consequences of working for then-Director Joe Allbaugh, and the sometimes comical weirdness of Washington. I dare anyone to keep a dry eye while reading about Ron’s run for the Maryland legislature, his son’s love, the agony of defeat and the answer Ron received when he wailed to God asking, “Why?”

At this time in history as so many Americans fear losing everything from their rights to their businesses or jobs and homes, Ron’s faith, courage and intelligence are inspiring.

In SELLOUT Ron Miller boldly discusses these topics:
-Are we truly “a nation of cowards” on race?
-How and why he became a conservative Republican
-The damage done by the liberal ‘experiment’  on the black community
-The sellout of the black church to liberal politics over God’s Word
-The chances for reconciliation between blacks and the GOP
-The black community’s defense of scoundrels
-His personal experiences with the civil rights movement and racism
-Interracial dating and marriage
-Seeking God’s will in life and politics
-Should blacks love America?
-Is the TEA party movement racist?
-Where do we go from here?

Ron Miller is a conservative commentator who wrote extensively about identity politics and the repercussions of placing race above values, emphasizing the harmful effects of liberal policies on the black community. The nine-year plus veteran of the U.S. Air Force and married father of three is now a professor at Liberty University.

2012 update: He’s also in Rev. C.L. Bryant’s powerful 2012 documentary “Runaway Slave.”

He is an outspoken advocate for free enterprise, low taxes and reasonable regulation, limited and effective government focused on national security, public safety and administering justice, traditional two-parent families and the sanctity of human life.

From 2001 to 2004, Ron Miller served in the federal government as a senior executive with the Federal Emergency Management Agency, then the Department of Homeland Security, and finally with the U.S. Small Business Administration.

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