Monday, July 28, 2014

An Open Letter to Indianapolis Recorder's Amos (the white police force is an "occupying army") Brown: Do you Expect a Majority Non-White Indianapolis Fate to be any different than Detroit's?

“Indianapolis is being hit with a dry hurricane of violence... We need a disaster response.”

So published the Indianapolis Star. 

Without telling us 'who' is behind the "hurricane of violence," the article lets slip the culprit. [Indy needs disaster response to ‘hurricane of violence', Indy Star, 7-18-14]:
[Reverend Charles Harrison of the Ten Point Coalition] offered three other potential solutions: increased mandatory sentences for gun crimes; more community policing; and increased efforts among black leaders to build stronger ties between the community and police. That last step is an attempt to establish some level of respect for law enforcement. 
“This generation of young people does not have any respect for authority in general, and are much more willing to be confrontational with the police,” Harrison said.
"Increased efforts among black leaders to build stronger ties between the community and police."

Hmm... black leaders in Indianapolis like the vile Amos Brown, longtime agitator for black pride/power who called the Indianapolis Police an "occupying army"? [Indianapolis violence deja vu, Indianapolis Recorder, 4-17-14]
Amos Brown, who has described the white police force in Indianapolis as an "occupying army." He's celebrated Indianapolis going from nearly 80 percent white in 1990 to the threshold of being a racial plurality by 2020

Remember, Indianapolis was nearly 80 percent white in 1990; today, Amos Brown brags about how whites are soon to be a plurality in the city, where a coalition of blacks and browns will rule the city. [Census to Indy's leaders: minorities; not whites, power city's growth, Indianapolis Recorder, 7-3-14]:
The Census says that as of mid-2013, 42.6 percent of Indianapolis’ population is minority; a percentage that’ll continue to increase. 
If the Chamber of Commerce and the Ballard administration were serious about improving the tax base, they’d develop meaningful strategies to improve employment opportunities and living wages for Indianapolis’ Black and brown communities – the population with the lowest median household incomes and highest rates of child poverty. 
The business community, mayor’s minions and educational reformers always rail about African-American school dropouts; especially in IPS. But they ignore Indy’s white dropout crisis. Another reality that’s holding Indy back economically.
Remember,  Indianapolis was nearly 80 percent white in 1990; crime and homicide in the city has always been powered by its black population. As the city becomes less white, crime will increase as the cries of Indianapolis Police become less an "occupying army" (trying to protect what's left of the white tax-base) and more a public relations organization trying to make the black population feel better about its superfluous nature.

Back in 2010, a career black criminal - 15-year-old Brandon Johnson - alleged police abuse when he was arrested (the city was forced to pay $150,000 to Johnson in 2013 over the "abuse").

It's important to remember that individual acts of black crime collectively represent a sustained war on the civilization whites created in Indianapolis: eventually, the crimes become so great it's vital white families move (white flight) to protect their families; businesses follow suit as the purchasing power of blacks is no where near that of the whites who have fled; the tax-base erodes to a point where basic city services are no longer a need, but increasing a luxury item the remaining black population can't afford.

In the early stages of the blowup of the black community around the alleged abuse of Brandon Johnson, black leaders in Indianapolis put out this press release making their intentions known of using the incident as a means to "gel" blacks together against their perceived enemy (Amos Brown's "occupying army" of white police) [Black Leaders’ Response To IMPD Beating Investigation, Indianapolis Record, 6-11-10]:
A wide coalition of Indianapolis African-American leaders and institutions has issued a strong response to IMPD’s investigation into the beating of 15-year-old Brandon Johnson. Spearheaded by the Baptist Ministers Alliance, community leaders called for the firing of all officers involved in the beating incident, a civilian oversight of Internal Affairs, Federal Monitoring of the IMPD and that IMPD’s training be “reevaluated, revised and replaced”.  The full text of the response is below. 
Today I’m joined by Pastors, Lawyers, Funeral Directors, Business Owners and other Community Leaders to express our outrage at the determination reached by the Indianapolis Metropolitan Police Department (IMPD) Internal Affairs Unit. 
For the sake of extreme clarity, I want to say that crime in Indianapolis is not a Black issue. It’s an issue in every community. You don’t have a zip code that exempts you from the potentiality of crime. I also want to make clear that my comments today are not directed at all the fine men and women who serve on the Indianapolis Metropolitan Police Department, both black and white. My observations are directed solely at those officers who tarnish the labor of those who place their lives on the line for this community every day. 
Several days ago, the Marion County Prosecutor determined that Brandon Johnson committed no actionable crime. Specifically, the Marion County Prosecutor stated that Brandon’s conduct on May 16, did not meet the burden for criminal charges. 
Indeed, Brandon is not a criminal, Brandon is the victim. 
Regrettably, the Chief of Police reported yesterday that only one officer would be terminated. It is clear to us, based off the narrative shared, that these officers acted as a team and as a result they are all culpable. It is unequivocal that all police officers involved in this case should be terminated immediately and a criminal investigation should be launched immediately into the conduct of these officers. 
Moreover, it is clear that the police department lacks the internal capacity to “police” its own, especially in matters where the general public is involved. The internal affairs process has no credibility in this community. As a result we call for the complete dismantling of the IMPD internal affairs unit and demand that it be replaced with a transparent citizens’ review process to specially address those cases where members of the civilian community are the center of an investigation. 
We will also request that the Federal Government monitor this process. It is clear to most in the African-American community that some officers on IMPD think that it is open season on African-Americans, Latinos and other people of color and the poor in Indianapolis. As leaders in this community, we will not tolerate abusive force by the police upon our children in particular, or anyone for that mater. 
We will not standby and have the youth of our community beaten by drug dealers, gang bangers or the police. It is obvious that the training of IMPD officers is so profoundly inadequate that the entire process needs to be reevaluated, revised and replaced. It’s apparent that some officers lack the judgment to apply the appropriate response in many circumstances. 
The action taken yesterday by the Internal Affairs Unit makes these officers think they can act with impunity. It sends the signal that you can beat a Black, a Latino and anyone of color or a poor citizen nearly beyond recognition and get away with it. 
Well, this community will not stand by and watch while our kids become victimized by the criminal conduct of a few rogue officers. We will bring the bright light of justice to these deeds. We will use our collective resources economically and politically, we will dismantle our historic differences to address this issue. 
In conclusion, we take note of the Mayor’s silence during this ordeal. His silence speaks volumes. History has proven that in times of crises leaders speak out as well as delegate duties. The Mayor’s brief press release yesterday suggests that he may be more interested in capital improvements than he is about public safety. This fact will be as much a part of his political resume as his surprising mayoral victory was in 2007. 
No Justice No Peace!! 
Dr. Stephen J. Clay, President
Crime is pretty much a black issue in Indianapolis (sorry Mr. Brown, "military weapons" aren't the scourge of the hood... it's the black people who call the hood home that represent both the source of the sorrowful conditions in the hood and the true scourge of civilization).

And it's pretty much the issue of the unelected black leadership to continually demand we not acknowledge this fact...

The victim is the civilization whites created in Indianapolis, regressing to the black mean in the increasing absence of whites and growth of the black population.

Indianapolis' black population, with leaders like Amos (the white police force is an "occupying army") Brown, have been chipping away at the civilization whites created in the city, whose standard of living erodes with each white person who flees to the suburbs; yes, some individual black people can assimilate to the civilization whites created, but they cannot sustain the civilization in their absence when the black population has become the majority.

Detroit taught us this.

Gary, Indiana taught us this.

Newark and Camden, New Jersey taught us this.

Memphis taught us this.

Indianapolis is teaching this to us in realtime.

The police must have the monopoly on violence, or else the "state" (in this case, the civilization in Indianapolis the elected officials are purportedly tasked with protecting) will ultimately fail; in Indianapolis, the monopoly on violence is held by the black community, with so-called leaders like Amos Brown using frightening language -- an "occupying army" -- to describe the police actions against "his community."

After all, "his community" is the only one that matters...

It won't be 20 years until Indianapolis is less than 30 percent (perhaps 20 percent) white, with the majority non-white population whining about paying their water bills... just like in less than 8 percent white (and 83 percent black) Detroit today.

Sunday, July 27, 2014

Available Now! 'Whitey on the Moon' :Race, Politics, and the death of the U.S. Space Program, 1958 - 1972

If you have a Kindle, head over to and pick up the latest Paul Kersey book, 'Whitey on the Moon': Race, Politics, and the death of the U.S. Space Program, 1958 - 1972.

It's the definitive book on NASA and how one of the great achievements in America's history was grounded because of the lack of diversity and blacks involved in the Apollo Program. 
Available now for Kindle at!

If interested, the paperback version of the book will be published in mid-August. For a $25 donation (right-side of the scroll down via PayPal), you can secure a signed copy of this one-of-a-kind look at the history of NASA's fall, all because the government of the United States of America deemed it "embarrassingly white."

What's exciting is this means we are close both the sequel to Escape from Detroit and the billboard campaign accompanying it...

We went to the moon.

This is a fact.

Indisputable, except to those conspiracy theorists clinging to their belief some sinister plot was hatched by the US Government to conceal our inability to navigate to earth's natural satellite.

On July 20, 1969, man first stood on the moon; on December 18, 1972, man stood on the moon for the last time. What happened to end the dream of space exploration, left instead to the colorful imagination of Trekkies and science fiction fans believing some diverse band of humans could navigate the heavens in a utopian future?

The US Government neutered NASA by forcing a much different mission upon the space agency: diversity and the promotion of blacks. We went to the moon.

On multiple occasions. When NASA was nearly all-white, with an all-white astronaut team. But in 1972, the Apollo program was grounded, with the Space Shuttle program becoming a glorified experiment in social engineering and special interest group cheerleading. Each successive launch included women, blacks, and other racial minorities, not for the sake of exploration, but for the sake of gender and racial cheerleading.

The glory of NASA and mankind's great moments in space exploration were all milestones performed under the watchful of an almost completely white NASA, devoid of the hindrance of affirmative action programs and the shackles of Equal Employment Opportunity mandates.

The mandate then was to get the moon; the mandate soon after was the promotion of blackness and diversity, at the expense of the initial dream of exploring the stars.

'Whitey on the Moon': Race, Politics, and the death of the U.S. Space Program, 1958 - 1972 tells the shocking story of NASA's demise from an angle never-before told: the racial angle.

Learn the story of Captain Ed Dwight, the black Air Force pilot the Kennedy Administration tried to force on NASA; learn about how General Curtis LeMay and Lt. Colonel Chuck Yeager demanded accountability and stood against what the latter deemed "reverse racism" in how the Kennedy Administration forced a black astronaut candidate on NASA just for the sake of having a black astronaut candidate.

Learn about the "Poor People's Campaign" (led by Rev. Ralph Abernathy), which protested the launch of Apollo 11 on July 16th, 1969, by showing up with a horse and buggy.

Rev. Abernathy demanded the money going to Apollo and space exploration be redistributed to fight poverty and starvation in America's inner cities...

And his vision won out.

The final chapters of the book deal not with the exploration and colonization of new worlds, but the redistributing of wealth to pay for EBT/SNAP Food Stamps cards and other welfare payouts... a testament to Rev. Abernathy's dream.
We could have been on Mars, but we had to fund Black-Run American instead...

Friday, July 25, 2014

And the people bowed and prayed, To the neon God they made.

There is no educating liberals. 

For the most part, there is no educating conservatives. 

The former will go to their grave cursing their whiteness (blaming it for all the world's ills); the latter will go their grave wishing they could have found a 'Michael Oher' to adopt and rehabilitate (praising their altruism for all the world's hope). 

Reading about Indianapolis and it's horrific decline under almost a century of continuous Republican leadership is enough to forever make the flaccid the hard-on any young white conservative had for Ronald Reagan and the GOP. 

Back in 2010, one of the resident white liberal columnists for the Indianapolis Star, Matthew Tully, expressed frustration with the mass shooting at the Indiana Black Expo (subsequently, each successive Black Expo has required near a martial law atmosphere to keep attendees safe from the privations of blackness). 

More so, he was upset anonymous white people took to the Internet to vent against the near all-black violence in the city of Indianapolis (remember: Mayor Greg Ballard launched an campaign exclusively against black-in-origin violence in the early part of 2014 [Black on black crime on Mayor Ballard’s agenda, WISHTV, 3-8-14]), which he compared to a "KKK" rally.

What's so funny is this: a black person would probably be safer at a Klan rally than in some parts of Indianapolis,where fellow black people would have no problem firing at them (since, black-on-black violence is so frequent in Indianapolis).

Here's what the Captain Tully, the avenger against noticing, wrote [Tully: Time to talk about problems linked to Expo, Indy Star, 7-21-10]:
Let's be honest.
If the shootings that occurred Downtown last weekend had been tied to the Indiana Plumbers Expo, or one of a thousand other conventions, the follow-up discussion wouldn't be so difficult.
We all respect plumbers, of course. But if their annual convention required hundreds of city cops patrolling our compact Downtown on a Saturday evening, and if shootings and fights and other incidents outside the convention had become all too common, we would question whether the plumbers expo was worth the trouble.
But we're talking instead about Indiana Black Expo and its annual Summer Celebration. So any discussion about the monumental problems tied to it gets bogged down in the treacherous issue of race.
It's a hard issue to discuss. I've ticked off an endless stream of readers during five years of writing columns about all sorts of issues, but even I got queasy at the idea of diving into this one.
It doesn't help that moronic and simplistic racists thrive on this kind of thing. They turn anonymous online forums into a 21st century version of KKK meetings and make it even harder to have an adult conversation.
That said, we can't let the delicate nature of this subject, or the words of a few racists, prevent us from finally having an honest, and perhaps painful, discussion about the ongoing problems related to Black Expo. Fear of having a blunt conversation, and fear of being labeled a racist, likely has prevented the city from adequately addressing this ongoing problem before now. And so we are subjected to national headlines about the 10 young people shot in the very Downtown that Indy's leaders so often point to as the thing that makes this city special.
Well, it would be nice to have a blunt, adult conversation about crime in Indianapolis (and, for that matter, all of America), but when race is involved honesty is always the first casualty. 

Better to be on the side of the anointed angels (blacks) than those evil white demons who earn their honorary Klan robes just by mentioning "race" in the same sentence as "crime."

Or, in the case of the Indianapolis Star, something that is covered-up as editorial policy. Only three years earlier, the paper basically bragged about its social justice platform of covering up the injustices against civilization committed by almost exclusively black people. [A caution on suspect descriptions, Indy Star, 3-24-2007]:
Last week we faced one of the more challenging decisions editors ever face, and we didn't handle it well.
It involved the carjacking/robbery/rape of a young woman after she entered her car in a Downtown parking ramp. Police said the assailant was a black male in his late teens, small thin build, approximately 5 foot 8 with medium complexion and short hair. He was wearing a blue polo shirt with thin yellow and white stripes, and blue pants.
We didn't publish that description.
Lacking, to my surprise, a written approach for dealing with such matters we operated under the common newspaper standard to be wary of all such descriptions because they most often are so vague as to be meaningless.
Does it really help to know that an assailant was, say, a 6-foot-2 blond, upper middle-age white male? Not really. Those guys are everywhere. I'm one of them. But at least when somebody of that description is mentioned, every one of the huge selection of men in my universe isn't thought of as a potential criminal.
Now substitute a black male with black hair. All of a sudden all black men of that description are considered suspect.
That's an injustice from my perspective and from the perspective of most other editors. Most Americans, when they think of crime, fall victim to a racial stereotype.
Let's be honest. When black men commit crimes there is an unfair tendency to blame all black men. Not so with whites.
Here's another truth: When The Star doesn't print a description of a black suspect alleged to have been involved in a crime, my phone will ring and my e-mails will pile up with messages that angrily accuse us of bowing to the evil forces of political correctness.
When the authorities seek a white suspect and we don't print the description, I don't hear a peep. That speaks volumes, don't you think?
That doesn't mean we should have a blanket prohibition against using suspect descriptions. After reviewing policies of several newspapers and discussing the matter with colleagues, including our public safety team, we decided on this policy:
"We will publish descriptions of suspects from public officials or eyewitnesses only when the descriptions are distinct enough to differentiate the person from all but a narrow group of people. The description would likely include a combination of physical characteristics and other identifiers such as age, race, height, weight, hair color, haircut, tattoos, scars, clothing, jewelry, glasses, getaway cars, etc. The use of such descriptions is likely to be rare and must be approved by a senior editor."
Every situation is different, which is why the above statement is inadequate without some discussion points, which we are providing in question form:
Is racial identification relevant to the story and if so can we explain why? Remember that ethnicity isn't necessarily an indication of skin color and that race often is not easily definable. There are black Latinos, and white Latinos, for example.
What is the potential of our decision adding to unfair stereotypes?
Most important, is a description of a suspect so sketchy that a suspect could not be identified in a crowd of people, or is it specific enough to be useful? A 5-foot-10 white male wearing glasses and a knit golf shirt doesn't offer much. A 5-foot-10 white male with a blond crew cut, a tattoo on his left arm, a diamond earring in his left ear, and wearing glasses and a green knit golf shirt provides much more to go on.
My gut tells me that we should have provided the police description of the suspect last week. Bystanders who may have seen the suspect and, learning of that description, may have been able to provide helpful information to the police. (And we should have given the story stronger play in the paper.)
We also shouldn't have confused the situation by printing, later in the week, a police sketch of what appeared to be a black suspect, without mentioning in the adjoining story the suspect's race.
Using the guidelines and questions above, we want to have a more thorough discussion of these kinds of things in the future so we don't repeat the inconsistency we showed last week.
Thanks for reading The Star.
So, Mr. Matthew Tully, the policy of the Indianapolis Star (your employer) is to hide from race, just as name-calling is your policy when it comes to "adult" conversations about race.

This entire scheme (Black-Run America) is nothing more than the foundation of religion, from which we are heretics if we dare question the authenticity of the myth.

Better to practice heresy than find common cause with a theology peddled by the likes of Tully, the Indy Star, and those believing every neglected black male is a budding Michael Oher (with only the right, white... prodding and upbringing).

There is no educating liberals. 

For the most part, there is no educating conservatives.

There is only surviving.

Thursday, July 24, 2014

The Talented Tenth as the Great Enduring Myth... Major Davis, Jr. and his Family as the 'Real' 99 Percent (The Face of black America)

The Talented Tenth.

One of the great myths in American history.

If you want to understand the power which generates the black undertow, look no farther than Major Davis, Jr. and his family.
"Talented Tenth"... one of the great enduring myths in America. The real 99 percent is represented by Major Davis, Jr. and his family...

The Occupy Wall Street crowd got it wrong: the real "one percent" is the percentage of the black population capable of assimilating to and maintaining the civilization ("Aping," in the literal sense) white people, of even the lowest social class, are the progenitors of...

For the real 99 percent has a name and a face... Major Davis and his family.[HE SHOULD HAVE STAYED IN HIS SQUAD CAR: Cop-Killer’s Family Blames The Police For Officer’s Death, Bearing Arms, 7-7-14]:
Major Davis, Jr was brandishing a semi-automatic rifle Saturday night in Indianapolis, which led to a 911 call that dispatched police. When IMPD Officer Perry Renn found Davis at 34th Street and Forest Manor Avenue, Davis opened fire on Officer Renn. Davis was critically wounded in the gunfight, but survived. Officer Renn died of wounds sustained in the firefight. Davis now faces a charge of murder.
It’s probably a shock to no one that Davis’s family is blaming the police for his actions:

He wasn’t a bad person. His father was killed by IMPD. That is enough to hurt a person and scar him for life,” said Moornan.
One of the officers listed in that 2003 police report is Officer Perry Renn.
“I imagine he figured they were going to try and kill him. I mean cause look what they did to his father,” said Moornan.
On Saturday night, the family says they were having a cookout.
“Next thing, I just heard shots and everybody running in the house and everybody hit the floor,” said Yvonne Moornan, Davis Jr.’s aunt.
By the time they got outside, they realized those shots were Davis Jr. and Officer Renn shooting at each other. Davis had an assault rifle.
“Major is not a bad person in spite of what happened. Things happen,” said Pam Moornan.
Now, the Davis family is worried about their son’s reputation and again, questioning police tactics.
“It’s horrible about what took place, but, I mean, I don’t think it’s fair though for them to keep dragging him through the mud,” said Moornan.
And again, questioning police tactics.
“I don’t know how the police was shooting. I don’t know if they took concern of any kids running around,” said Yvonne Moornan.
The family did say it is sorry for Officer Renn’s family, but they said the tragedy may have been avoided if Officer Renn would’ve stayed at his car since he could see Davis had a gun.
The alleged cop-killer’s father, Major Davis, Sr. had been arrested 15 times and did three years in prison on a drug charge. He died of a heart attack in 2003 while in handcuffs after fighting with police as he attempted to avoid a public intoxication charge. The family (of course) blamed the police for his death.

Here is the family’s reasoning/justification for Davis’s murder of Officer Renn:

  • Davis, Jr’s convicted felon father had a heart attack and died in police custody while attempting to avoid his 15th arrest… which is enough to “scar him for life.”
  • Davis, Jr. must have thought the cops were trying to kill him, again blaming the father’s heart attack on police.
  • “Things happen.”
  • Officer Renn shouldn’t have shot back at Davis, Jr. because there were kids in the area.
  • Officer Renn should have just stayed in his car, since he could see criminal Davis, Jr. brandishing a weapon.
It probably won’t surprise anyone that Davis, Jr. had multiple arrests on drug charges dating back to 2006.
I’m at a loss to explain a mindset that seems to have an unswerving ability to justify any and all criminal activity from their family members, while finding a way to blame authorities who are simply attempting to keep the peace.
 I'm not a loss to explain the mindset... it's a uniquely black phenomenon (the real 99 percent).  

Things don't just happen...

But was Major once an honor student?

Was he turning his life around?

Did he pay his water bill?

Talented Tenth?


A myth.

Major Davis and his family?

That's the reality of black America.