They didn’t shoot this white guy one time. ..why?
They’re argument of:”fearing for their lives” flys out the window.
Or, they are only afraid of Blank men, and, if so, shouldn’t polls Black communities. ..because their fear is race based.
Why, because, we can’t depend of the white media to tell our stories, to alert us to what we need to know, etc. This book,, “Drugs As Weapons Used Against Us”, is an example.
Drugs as Weapons Against Us meticulously details how a group of opium-trafficking families came to form an American oligarchy and eventually achieved global dominance. This oligarchy helped fund the Nazi regime and then saved thousands of Nazis to work with the Central Intelligence Agency. CIA operations such as MK-Ultra pushed LSD and other drugs on leftist leaders and left-leaning populations at home and abroad. Evidence supports that this oligarchy further led the United States into its longest-running wars in the ideal areas for opium crops, while also massively funding wars in areas of coca plant abundance for cocaine production under the guise of a “war on drugs” that is actually the use of drugs as a war on us. Drugs as Weapons Against Us tells how scores of undercover U.S. Intelligence agents used drugs in the targeting of leftist leaders from SDS to the Black Panthers, Young Lords, Latin Kings, and the Occupy Movement. It also tells how they particularly targeted leftist musicians, including John Lennon, Jimi Hendrix, Kurt Cobain, and Tupac Shakur to promote drugs while later murdering them when they started sobering up and taking on more leftist activism. The book further uncovers the evidence that Intelligence agents dosed Paul Robeson with LSD, gave Mick Jagger his first hit of acid, hooked Janis Joplin on amphetamines, as well as manipulating Elvis Presley, Eminem, the Wu Tang Clan, and others.
Listen To The Victims…Then Compare What Happened To Them With What’s Happening To African Americans…The Cultural Genocide Formula Is The Same Everywhere
Not to mention:
Dr. Frances Cress Welsing would say, ‘see, this is how the [patriarchal] system of racism/white supremacy works in the ‘legal life area”. No matter the ethnicity, if the person is a member of the club of the Blue Wall of Silence, they get member protection. Being Asian, Liang was prosecuted and found guilty but freed. If he had been a Black, he’d have been prosecuted, found guilty, and probably give some jail time. But, if he’d have been white, the chances are slim he’d have even been indicted; he’d have gotten full protection of the club … on up to the judge.
Dr. Welsing recommended this book for a better understanding of how police feel about men of color, especially Black men and why.
Building on Dr. Welsing’s work, I have only recently concluded that the tools of racism/white supremacy are the tools of ‘patriarchy’ to destroy Black/African culture, which is ‘matriarchal’ with the goal of cultural genocide. Why, because the violent male force of patriarchy is determined to dominate and control the peaceful female force of matriarchy.
And, the only way Black/African people can save their culture and win, ‘this chess game’ as Dr. Welsing called it and said, (1) to learn the rules…which are hidden in traditional Black/African history which the white man knows and is doing all he can to keep hidden from us; thus, its absence in textbooks. As DuBois advised (2) live the traditional Black matriarchal culture which, by the way, white feminist are saying IS ‘the’ society of peace vs violent patriarchy (see world conferences on matriarchal studies http://bit.ly/1Qv72Du ). And, to heal, tell our story, repeatedly.
Former New York Police Department (NYPD) Officer Peter Liang was spared jail time Tuesday for fatally shooting Akai Gurley in a Brooklyn housing project, a sentence that drew anger from Gurley’s friends and family who packed the courtroom.
Justice Danny Chun of the State Supreme Court in Brooklyn ordered Liang, 28, to serve five years probation and 800 hours of community service. Liang will also serve three years probation concurrently on misconduct charges.
Wow! A Struggle Won…Black Men & Boys Can Finally Come Home
Finding a place to live can be difficult for people with arrest records. Beginning Monday it may be easier for convicted felons to rent a home under the protection of the Fair Housing Act.
Copyright 2016 NPR. To see more, visit http://www.npr.org/.
Join a delegation of 300 black women standing in a day of action for black children!
In schools and in the street, very powerful people profile, bully, criminalize, manhandle, and murder our children! We have been too silent for too long, and our children have had to face these assaults without the power of a community along with them. We demand that the country see our children as investments, not thugs.
This must stop! We say Stop The War On Our Children™! We need you!
► Who: A Delegation of 300 BLACK WOMEN
► What: A Day of Action for BLACK CHILDREN
► When: March 18, 2016
► Where: Washington, D.C.
► What You Can Do: Become an Organizer and a Participant! Bring a delegation of ten women to D.C. to stand with us!
► Contact: Ruby Sales, SpiritHouse Project, at 404-228-7794 or firstname.lastname@example.org to become an Organizer, Endorser and/or Delegate.
1. We demand an end to state-sanctioned murder of Black children.
2. We demand a national hearing on state-sanctioned violence by police of Black youth from early childhood to adulthood.
3. We demand a bill against state-sanctioned terrorism and murders by police.
4. We demand an end to the criminalization of Black youth in public schools and all of the public spaces that they inhabit.
5. We demand that federal and local governments use our tax dollars to turn schools into first-rate learning environments, rather than sites of terror as they exist now.
6. We demand that the federal government fund an oversight citizen’s committee to monitor state-sanctioned police violence and murder and whose members have a documented history of being advocates for quality education and civil rights for youth.
7. We demand that every child in America have access to water, which we believe is a necessity, rather than a privilege.
8. We demand after-school programs that encourage the creative arts so that our children can find productive ways to express dissent, as well as rise to their highest creative and expressive best.
The UN Working Group of Experts on People of African Descent’s preliminary report follows a year of aggravated racial tensions in the United States that saw the rise of the Black Lives Matter movement, whose members rally against the deaths of unarmed black men like Eric Garner and Michael Brown.
Mireille Fanon Mendes-France, the chairwoman of the committee, drew parallels between the police killings in the United States and racist lynchings that occurred in the South until the civil rights era.
“Contemporary police killings and the trauma it creates are reminiscent of the racial terror lynchings in the past,” Mendes-France told reporters. “Impunity for state violence has resulted in the current human rights crisis and must be addressed as a matter of urgency.”
The committee released its preliminary recommendations on Friday after an 11-day fact-finding mission in the US, meeting with black Americans and others in different cities across the country.
Speaking at a press conference in Washington, DC, the group said that Congress should pass the Commission to Study Reparation Proposals for African-Americans Act, establish a national human rights commission and publicly acknowledge that the Atlantic slave trade was a crime against humanity.
Mendes-France, who is the daughter of leading black intellectual Frantz Fanon, said that the group was “extremely concerned about the human rights situation of African-Americans,” according to AP.
“The colonial history, the legacy of enslavement, racial subordination and segregation, racial terrorism and racial inequality in the U.S. remains a serious challenge as there has been no real commitment to reparations and to truth and reconciliation for people of African descent,” she continued.
While reparations are often envisioned in the United States as individual payments of cash, Mendes-France, a French woman, told Vice that she does not favor such a method. Instead, she recommended that the money be spent for the “full implementation of special programs based on education, socioeconomic, and environmental rights.”
The group will not release a full report of its findings until a September meeting of the UN Human Rights Council, but a preliminary statement said that issues such as mass incarceration and police brutality are proof that there is “structural discrimination” in the United States.
“Despite substantial changes since the end of the enforcement of Jim Crow and the fight for civil rights, ideology ensuring the domination of one group over another continues to negatively impact the civil, political, economic, social, and cultural rights of African-Americans today,” the report said. “The persistent gap in almost all the human development indicators, such as life expectancy, income and wealth, level of education and even food security… reflects the level of structural discrimination that creates de facto barriers for people of African descent to fully exercise their human rights.”
While the group criticized a lack of strict gun control and the implementation of stand-your-ground laws in many states, they praised initiatives such as the Affordable Care Act, which they say allowed 2.3 million black people to get health insurance.
However, the panel said that “despite the positive measures…the Working Group is extremely concerned about the human rights situation of African-Americans.” Despite legislative work to change mandatory minimum sentencing for nonviolent drug crimes, the committee said that the war on drugs has led “to mass incarceration that is compared to enslavement, due to exploitation and dehumanization of African-Americans.”
In 2008, the House of Representatives successfully voted to apologize for slavery and the Jim Crow laws that followed, and a year later the Senate passed its own apology bill as well. However, the two chambers of Congress could not agree on wording that would prevent the government from being liable for future reparations lawsuits, preventing the bill from ever reaching the president’s desk.