Tuesday, October 11, 2011

Who has the higher IQ?

This is a question that has been on my mind for a while.  Which team has higher IQ, the Bayi rockets or the Georgetown Hoyas?  

Georgetown students are very smart.  They are smart enough to get blow jobs from an intern and still remain POTUS.  A look at admissions data will tell you that the average Georgetown student has an SAT score nearing 1400.  Those are smart kids!  Why am I even asking this question?  

But wait.  We are talking about the basketball team, which benefits from both affirmative action AND recruiting.  I bet the average SAT score of the basketball team is under 1000.  But aren't Georgetown players all super-smart kids who speak 5 languages and wanted to be doctors like Dikembe Mutumbo?  No way.  Or are they superstars who say, "Homework?  I am franchise player and we're sitting here talking about HOMEWORK?".  More likely the latter than the former, but the truth is somewhere in-between.  

How smart are the Bayi Rockets?  The average Chinese person is much smarter than the average black, but even then, despite all the slights against AA and athletes, the Georgetown basketball team probably has a higher team IQ average than the general black US population.  And the players on the Chinese team didn't go to school to learn about how the history of white oppression--they just learned about basketball.  Education makes people smart and the Chinese players don't have much real education, unlike the blacks on the Georgetown team who learned about calculus in Ebonics.  

Which team do you think is smarter?  


  1. Hard to say. The standard HBD response would be of course the Chinese team, but these are your average black people.

    By the way, stop deleting your old blogs >_<

  2. It's definitely smart to avoid homework and focus on physical development if you believe you have what it takes to become a franchise player.

    Plus,I'm sure the chinese players learned alot about oppressive white colonialism. They're just not brainwashed like Asians in America to believe in their own inherent weakness.