Interview with Rosemary Porter
QUESTION 21
SHEILA C. BERNARD:

What about the, um, the television--what television saw was not seasoned and a lot of White anger. What was your sense of that, the response that they did get? What you told me was that they didn't represent all the White people in this neighborhood--

ROSEMARY PORTER:

That's right.

SHEILA C. BERNARD:

--are not Nazis.

ROSEMARY PORTER:

Well, as far as, ah, you know, the Nazis being on TV and, ah, that like they speak for this area I don't feel that they speak for this area. There are, sure, there's probably some of them that live around here, but it's like every other organization. It draws from every bit, everywhere. And I really, myself, don't feel like the Nazis are, ah, heavily represented here and they don't speak for the average White person that lives here. This is a, ah, a middle class White neighborhood and all people ever ask to do is just, you know, middle class people are that way. They live in their houses and they take care of their business and their families. They're not out there, ah, looking to kill people and, ah, you know, with all these far out views. They just want to be left alone. And that's--