A striking example of this axiom in action is Critics contend Assistant Attorney General Loretta King guided more by racial politics than the law, by Caroline May (Daily Caller, March 21 2011):
Attorney General Eric Holder may be the face of the Justice Department, but behind the scenes, a little-known assistant attorney general named Loretta King (no relation to Martin Luther King, Jr.) has been the driving force behind the DOJ’s recent, most questionable racially motivated decisions.(Links in original).
Neck-deep in the more divisive civil rights cases of the past several years – most notably the New Black Panther voter intimidation case and the recent Dayton, Ohio police department’s testing standards issue – the Obama appointed assistant attorney general has many wondering whether her guide is the law or racial politics.
Even Caroline May doesn't directly mention King's race, but the Daily Caller thoughtfully provided King's picture:
The blogger Larry Auster does directly mention race when he feel like it, and this reminds me of his 2008 comment while contemplating Michelle Obama:
At least in New York City, black women in any position of authority, even the most trivial such as selling tickets in a bus terminal or or being assistant manager of a grocery store, are the worst, most unpleasant human beings I've encountered in my life. Their hostility takes your breath away. They go through their lives with this massive, fixed hatred (I don't know if it's just against whites, or against all humanity) inside them, along with the sense of entitlement.(It's here, but you have to scroll about a third of the way down to the remark by "Laura G.", his reply, and his readers' interesting amplifications.)