Thursday, July 30, 2015

HUD vs. Planned Parenthood: Which Taxpayer-Funded Organization has done more damage?

Do you remember your Jeremiah 22:10?:
Do not weep for the dead king or mourn his loss; rather, weep bitterly for him who is exiled, because he will never return nor see his native land again.
When you consider the evil of Section 8 Vouchers (look no further then the destruction of Ferguson, Missouri) and the truly sinister Affirmatively Further Fair Housing plan of HUD - which turns black and brown people into biological weapons to destroy the social capital found in all-white communities - one can easily understand the fatuous nature of the Planned Parenthood uproar.

There is something utterly horrifying about abortion, but there's something fundamentally treasonous about deliberating transporting living bipeds into communities for the sole purpose of undermining the quality of life there.

And this is what HUD has done for decades and will only enhance via AFFH...

How many unborn are there because a white father had to commute two hours everyday (10 hours a week/ 40 hours a month/ 480 hours a year) and didn't get to spend time with his wife, the stress of constantly searching for a peaceful place to raise kids - and the Holy Grail of a "good school" - free of the nefarious influence of black pupils?

Worse, how many marriages ended because of this strain?

Sorry, the first government-funded organization to be defunded should be HUD, which has done far more damage to the nation then Planned Parenthood; and, with AFFH, the damage HUD has in mind to do to living white people is far more insidious than any action by Planned Parenthood.

Wednesday, July 29, 2015

"I didn't even do nothing": Samuel Dubose Last Words Fail to Address Why he Simply Failed to Cooperate With Officer Tensing

It's entirely apropos the last words of Sam Dubose, after he had repeatedly refused to comply with simple instructions to show some I.D. by an exceedingly polite Officer Tensing, were "I didn't even do nothing."

If Mr. Dubose wasn't preparing to drive off, which strangely (shockingly, really) Hamilton County Prosecutor Joe Deters argued he should have done in a highly combative press conference today, why did the car drive off after he was shot?  

The exact words of Deters were, "even if Dubose was attempting to drive off Tensing should have let him go"... what type of cop allows someone who is unwilling to comply with their orders to just "drive off?"

Is Deters, a man whose own son was attacked by a mob of blacks at the 2014 Taste of Cincinnati event, placating the black lives matter rabble more gratuitously then Martin O'Malley (who apologized for saying "white lives matter")?

It's important to remember that if Cincinnati didn't have a black population, it would be virtually violent crime free, with the blacks responsible for producing nearly every fatal and nonfatal shooting suspect. [EARLIER: How serious is black-on-black crime?, Cincinnati Enquirer, April 24, 2014]:

Since 2000, 664 of the city's 816 homicide victims, 81.4 percent, have been African-American, an Enquirer analysis of Cincinnati police data shows.
But an increasing proportion of homicide victims were African-Americans in recent years. The analysis showed they made up 77.9 percent of homicide victims from 2000 to 2004, but that proportion rose to 83.8 percent between 2005 and the present.
In 2011, all but one of the 66 homicide victims was black. And since the start of 2011, all but one of the city's solved homicides – 33 of 34 – have been black-on-black violence.
Two prominent members of city council disagree on how to best approach the problem and when the discussion should start.
Smitherman, elected in November as an independent, said African-Americans need to take responsibility for the violence and crime.
"There has to be ownership," he said. "Too often what you hear is, 'the white man is bringing guns into the (black) community.' If you pull the trigger, you are responsible."

But no one cares about a black gang banger shooting another brother, with the frequency of these events so ubiquitous one becomes to numb to the reality of black dysfunction.

But it needs to be stated again: without a black population, Cincinnati would be virtually violent crime-free and virtually 80 percent of the police force would unnecessary.

More to the point, the private University of Cincinnati force would be unnecessary, with the students free of the fear of victimized by a black population Hamilton County Prosecutor Deters believes should be free to disregard the simple request of showing an officer their I.D. ...

The fine blog Cincinnati is a Dump provided this important timeline for the events surrounding the fatal encounter between Dubose and Tensing (remember: this would have been a truly routine stop if Dubose had only complied with Mr. Tensing's requests):

My CIAD narrative is slightly different,  in that I conclude this was factually a 43 year old negro with 60+ prior arrests and no valid drivers license or job,  and 13-20 illegitimate ‘chillins (who will be looked after by your tax dollars) who was shot and killed while attempting to flee arrest in a moving and potentially dangerousvehicle,  in a routine stop.  The video looks inconclusive, but the UC Campus police officer appeared polite and professional.  Incidentally, The UC campus is surrounded by one giant ghetto full of violent ferals,  and just uphill from the famed Over The Rhine ghetto, Avondale and Walnut Hills to the East. 
In this case, The negro victim: 
1. Did not or refused to show ID- (This is elementary folks)  (Dubose had No Drivers license, it was suspended). 
3. Refuses to exit the car when commanded, and Has a bottle of alcohol with him in the afternoon that wasnt in a bag, making him a DUI suspect, and with possible firearm in the car. 
3. Fled the scene in a deadly weapon (car itself) after trying to reach for something that caused the officer to react, the fleeing is potentially a cause of serious possible injury to the police officer, dragging him severely..or hitting and killing a pedestrian while fleeing.
"I didn't even do nothing."

Well, you sure didn't answer Officer Tensing's polite question of if you had state issued I.D., so yes, you didn't do one thing.

I've had a few encounters with police officers (both white and black), and in each of them I've instinctively understood they held the power in the equation and it was only my job to cooperate with them unless I wanted to further exacerbate the problem.

What's so strange about this situation is Dubose did try and drive off, after refusing to answer a direct question (asked repeatedly) by Officer Tensing. If he wasn't trying to drive off, the car would have stayed in park after Tensing fired the single shot.

It didn't.

America doesn't have a problem of rogue police officers looking to shoot black people; America has a problem of overburdened police officers having to coddle a violent black population, that is increasingly protected by the state to get away with doing whatever they want.

In the case of Dubose, the Prosecutor Deters admitted he should have simply driven off instead of listening to Officer Tensing.

Welcome to Black-Run America (BRA).

Tuesday, July 28, 2015

"In the world I see - you are stalking elk through the damp canyon forests around the ruins of Rockefeller Center": Inching Closer to the 2015 Cincinnati #BlackLivesMatter Riots

"You grew up way too fast. And now there's nothing to believe. And reruns all become our history." -- Goo Goo Dolls, Name

Will this be it? 

The energy of the #BlackLivesMatter movement keeps growing, reminding one of exactly the synergy Nat Turner felt on the morning he awoke to lead his historic rebellion. 

  • What John Brown felt when he prepared to march upon Harper's Ferry. 
  • What Trayvon Martin felt when he tried to kill George Zimmerman; what Michael Brown felt as he prepared to charge at Darren Wilson. 
  • What Nkosi Thandiwe felt as he prepared to open fire on three white women in Atlanta, ultimately murdering Brittney Watts for daring to possess unearned "white privilege."

Perhaps we are far nearer to this energy being released than anyone wants to admit. [Mayor: 'We're prepared' for police shooting decision,, July 28, 2015]:

Cincinnati Mayor John Cranley said he's confident police are ready for whatever happens this week after prosecutors release video of a fatal shooting by a University of Cincinnati police officer.
Cranley said city officials are preparing for the video's release, as well as the conclusion of a grand jury investigation, in two ways: They are making sure police have the resources they need to respond to any protests or unrest, and they are reaching out to community leaders to prevent trouble from getting started.
"I think we're prepared," Cranley said Tuesday. "Everyone has the right to peacefully protest, but we will not tolerate lawlessness."
Hamilton County Prosecutor Joe Deters has said he expects the grand jury investigating the shooting to complete its work this week, at which time he will announce whether UC Police Officer Ray Tensing will be charged with a crime and also will release video of the incident from the officer's body camera.
Tensing shot and killed Samuel DuBose, 43, during a traffic stop on July 19. The officer stopped DuBose at Rice and Valencia streets in Mount Auburn for having a missing front license plate.
Many questions remain unanswered. The police incident report said Tensing was "dragged," but there was no mention of the dragging in the police dispatch call. Deters has refused to release video of the incident until the grand jury's work is done, saying it is part of the investigation.
Cranley and other city officials say they have not seen the video, but City Manager Harry Black said Monday he has been briefed on what it shows.
"My reaction is that it is not a good situation," Black said. "Someone has died that did not necessarily need to die."
Cranley said he's optimistic the response to the video and grand jury decision will be civil. He said the city has changed since 2001, when the streets erupted in days of violence after a Cincinnati police officer shot and killed an African-American man in Over-the-Rhine.
He said the relationship between police and the community they serve is far better today than in 2001 and City Hall has open lines of communication with activists, ministers and others whose opinions carry weight in the city's neighborhoods.
"These are personal friends of mine," Cranley said. "We're staying in constant communication."
He said he's also scheduled a private meeting with DuBose's family members, who buried him Tuesday. "I want to express my condolences," Cranley said.
The mayor said another significant difference between this shooting and the one in 2001 is that this one didn't involve a Cincinnati police officer. That shooting led to sweeping police reforms and a "collaborative agreement" between community leaders and the city about the future of policing in Cincinnati.
Cue up the Goo Goo Dolls, signing a song detailing the false premise of so-called "white privilege" far greater than you could imagine:
 And scars are souvenirs you never lose 
The past is never far 
Did you lose yourself somewhere out there? 
Did you get to be a star? 
And don't it make you sad to know that life 
Is more than who we are
One day, sons and daughters of Europe will understand we are far more than individuals and realize our future will be predicated largely upon present actions of which we have literally no control; but it's how we collectively decide to respond to these actions that determine the future.

Life might be more than who we individually are, but when we collectively decide life is about who we will become (and must overcome), well... "collaborative agreements" from the past will no longer burden our future.

So few understand where the #BlackLivesMatter is inevitably leading, but it will ultimately birth a movement of far, far greater importance: that White Lives Matter.

And when this moment occurs, reruns will no longer be part of our history.

Monday, July 27, 2015

The Martin Luther King Drive/Street/Boulevard/Trail/Highway Challenge

The Confederate Flag must go, as must all memorials/grave stones/drawings/statues/and memories of the Confederacy. 

Every street and school must be renamed. 

It must all go, even the mural of Lee, Jackson, and Davis on Stone Mountain
Dare take the challenge?

But the question one must ask is this: if Confederate symbols/flags/memorials must go, shouldn't we reevaluate the more than 900 streets/drives/boulevards/trails/highways named after Martin Luther King? 

Indeed, how many fatal and nonfatal shootings are there a week on streets named after Martin Luther King? [City streets named for Martin Luther King Jr. struggle across U.S.,, 1-20-14]:
A walk down the 6-mile city street named for the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. yields plenty of images that would surely unsettle the civil rights leader: shuttered storefronts, open-air drug markets and a glut of pawn shops, quickie check-cashing providers and liquor stores. 
The urban decay along Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Drive in St. Louis can be found in other major American cities, from Houston and Milwaukee to the nation’s capital. 
"It’s a national problem," said Melvin White, a 46-year-old postal worker in St. Louis and founder of a 3-year-old nonprofit group that is trying to restore King’s legacy on asphalt. "Dr. King would be turning over in his grave." 
Nearly three decades into the observance of Monday’s federal holiday, the continuing decline of the most visible symbols of King’s work has White and others calling for a renewed commitment to the more than 900 streets nationwide named in the Atlanta native’s honor. The effort centers in St. Louis, where the small nonprofit is working to reclaim MLK roadways as a source of pride and inspiration, not disappointment over a dream derailed. 
White’s goals are ambitious, his resources admittedly modest. A neighborhood park is planned across the street from the group’s headquarters. An urban agriculture project to encourage residents to eat healthy and grow their own food has preliminary support from nearby Washington University, one of the country’s wealthiest private colleges. Above all, Beloved Streets of America wants to build community from the ashes of what was once a thriving retail corridor when White was a child. 
The template can be found just a mile away. Delmar Boulevard, which saw a similar decline, is now a vibrant retail corridor packed with restaurants, nightclubs, a renovated movie theater and a boutique hotel. The renaissance earned Delmar recognition in 2007 as one of "10 Great Streets in America" by the American Planning Association. 
Journalist Jonathan Tilove, who wrote a 2003 book based on visits to 650 King streets nationwide, called the King byways "black America’s Main Street.""Map them and you map a nation within a nation, a place where white America seldom goes and black America can be itself," he wrote. "It is a parallel universe with a different center of gravity and distinctive sensibilities. ... There is no other street like it."
Martin Luther King Drive/Street/Boulevard/Trail/Highway reprint a place where black America can be itself, and in turn create "shuttered storefronts, open-air drug markets and a glut of pawn shops, quickie check-cashing providers and liquor stores," from sea to shining sea...

So the Martin Luther King Drive/Street/Boulevard/Trail/Highway Challenge begins: can any ascertain the number of fatal/non-fatal shootings on streets named after King in a day; a week; a month?

If the number far outpaces the aggregate of fatal/nonfatal shootings for a similarly named drive/street/boulevard/trail/highway found nationwide (George Washington, perhaps?), then perhaps it's time we rename every drive/street/boulevard/trail/highway named after Martin Luther King.

For it seems a drive/street/boulevard/trail/highway named in his honor is the greatest harbinger of destruction, desolation, destitution, and degradation imaginable; then again, it's just a place where black America can be itself...