are by Carl Scott in this thread over at Postmodern Conservative.
On a related note, while I think that it is perfectly predictable for conservatives who feel offended by cynical accusations of racism to seek to respond in kind, I don't think it is effective except as a form of therapy. The cries of racism (to the extent they are insincere) have two purposes. The first purpose is to change the subject. This excerpt from Journolist gives some idea of the mentality at work. Even if it doesn't totally work, it creates a kind of secondary conversation that puts the Left's critics on the defensive. It is designed to produce news programs structured like this: "Up first tonight, why is Obama's health care plan not popular? And later, exactly how racist are President Obama's opponents?" The second purpose is to reinforce Democratic margins among African Americans (and to a lesser extent other nonwhites.)
Responses that accuse liberals, Democrats, Obama supporters etc of racism just don't work. They are mostly aired on conservative-leaning media so the target audience for the original racism accusations don't really hear them. It doesn't lead to deterrence. Cynical liberal activists and organizations would much rather be talking about who is and isn't racist than about how Obamacare (based on the experience of Massachusetts) will tend to increase premiums. Conservative accusations of liberal racism don't hurt the feeling of liberals, don't make it less likely that they will engage in this behavior in the future, and don't win over new people to center-right politics. It does seem to make some people feel better.
The idea isn't to stop these kinds of accusations. It isn't up to us to stop them. It isn't our choice to make. The idea is to defeat the people who make them and then let them rant as they please. The best way to defeat them is to stigmatize those accusations as defenses for policies that hurt Americans of all races, as defenses for politicians who are hurting Americans of all races, and to offer specific alternative policies that offer real life improvements to people of all races. And find ways to make those arguments to people who don't consume much right-leaning media. Of course this means (as a necessary but insufficient condition) that you have something real to say - so don't look at the folks running in Arizona Republican senatorial primary for guidance.