The KKK Called Me And Left A Threatening Voicemail. Here It Is.

This morning, I wrote a story about Anonymous’s recent interactions with the Ku Klux Klan (KKK). I was essentially just doing an FYI of what my friend Anomaly100 of FreakOutNation and Liberaland fame had already done. She broke this crazy story. She does that a lot.

I had a couple of interactions on Twitter and the story did moderately well on the site, but imagine my shock when I left my phone for a few minutes and came back to a voicemail from a blocked caller: a guy claiming to be the KKK. Anomaly wrote it up for me, and you can read all the deliciousness there and you can listen to the recording of the very cowardly man below.

Here is how this works. I’m not stopping anything that I do, ever. I am going to get up every day for the rest of my life and do what I think is right — just as I have every single day prior to this one. Threaten me and you’re just going to make me even more determined. Please understand that I’m one of those crazy liberal b*tches who is willing to die for what she believes in. Do you really think an anonymous threat is going to deter me?

I and my phone number were easy to find. Why? Because I’m transparent. I have nothing to hide, unlike most members of the Klan. I don’t get their culture at all. A long history of being bullies who use intimidation as tactics, yet always wanting to be anonymous? What is up with that? It’s not illegal to be Klan. What is illegal are the intimidation practices that always seem to come with these guys. If you’re doing nothing illegal, why are you hiding? Are you ashamed? Worried about what the neighbors will think?

You don’t scare me. You’ve scared my kids. My little boy is with me and my daughter is seven hours away worried about us. So congratulations. You’ve scared some kids.

However, I’m not as easily scared. I turned this over to my friend to write up and I took a nap, b**ches. We have a word for guys like you in the South, but it would offend my feminist friends if I called you that.

I had a successful career actively working with at-risk youth, people struggling with poverty and unemployment, and disadvantaged and oppressed populations. In 2011, I made the decision to pursue my dreams and become a full-time writer. Connect with me on LinkedIn, Twitter, and Facebook.