Chelsea Handler Called Stacey Dash a ‘Black White Supremacist’ — Her Response Is Pure Fire

Chelsea Handler recently left Americans scratching their heads after she labeled Stacey Dash, Ben Carson, and David Clarke “black white supremacists.”

“Black white supremacists are black people who think white people are better than them,” Handler said.

Now, Dash is hitting back with considerable force after Handler questioned her blackness.

“Here is what I have to say in response to being called a ‘black white supremacist’ … David Chapelle’s Clayton Bigsby did it better,” Dash wrote in a post on Young Conservatives.

The actress continued:

Myself, Ben Carson, Sheriff David Clarke are “white supremacists” in black skin. Is that it? Because we disagree with the liberal, Left agenda–a wealthy, white liberal celebrity gets to slander a brilliant and famous neurosurgeon, a respected man of the law, and me? There’s an opportunity to invoke white privilege here somewhere, I’m sure. Wait, I forgot, that’s a title exclusive to conservatives only.

Liberals love to embrace wealthy celebrities who in turn like to fashion downtrodden victims out of their fan base and remind them that they are under the heels of…well, wealthy white people like them.

So…I’m a black white supremacist? It’s a stupid thing to say and it’s not funny. Liberals will laugh at anything at anyone’s expense because they pass it off as “I’m sticking up for YOU.” See, I get paid millions to sit at this desk, walk across this air-conditioned outside red carpet, fly in these jets and I get to tell YOU how to save the environment and fight climate change. I get to tell YOU who to vote for. I get to tell YOU how to think and what to think about people who challenge this progressive way of thinking that allows me to keep this opulent lifestyle.

Dash confirmed she, of course, does not think white people are better than black people, or vice versa. In fact, she refuses to be reduced to “existing as just a race.”

“Maybe read my autobiography and about my childhood of being exposed to drugs, violence, and abuse while growing up in the Bronx,” she concluded. “Does that make me ‘black’ enough for you and anyone else who shares this judgmental and simplistic assessment of my beliefs?”