With the increasingly volatile situation bordering a layer of hell even Virgil kept Dante from seeing, the anthem of the African protests has a four letter word pervasive in the Justice for Michael Brown lexicon:
”F— the police” and shouting “We don’t give a f— about your laws like you don’t give a f— about our lives.”The Bell Curve City is on the cusp of a nuclear meltdown,with these words from a New York Times profile on the Ferguson protesters illustrating a hatred that borders on judging entirely by the color of skin:
When violence broke out over the summer, Richard Clark, 30, said he stayed away because he did not want people to think, “See, that’s what we thought they were — animals.”
But he said he felt that blacks continued to be treated as animals, so the more confrontational approach might be necessary. He was willing to die for the cause, he said, if it meant a better life for his two daughters. Still, he said, he was not sure how far he was willing to go.
“You just don’t know what the hell you going to do until you’re put in that position,” he said.
Brian Curtis, 24, knows exactly what he thinks should happen if Officer Wilson is not indicted. It would mean that peaceful protests were not working, he said, and that a more assertive, even violent, approach was necessary.
"Your voices heard?"“I’m following the crowd,” Mr. Curtis said. “If we don’t get no justice, we got to start taking matters into our own hands. They want to go loot, we can go do that. They want to break stuff out, we can go do that, too. Something got to be done to make our voices heard.”
Haven't the black voices of Barack Obama and Eric Holder been sufficient in denoting who is in charge in Ferguson and determined to see racial justice to its glorious fruition? Mr. Curtis -- your voice is echoed in the words and actions of Obama and Holder who have both decided Officer Darren Wilson's actions on August 9th represent a moment to reignite the struggle for instituting black supremacy in America.
A story in the Christian Science Monitor showcases the solidarity blacks across America have with the deceased Michael Brown and the great antipathy they feel toward the Anglo-Saxon system of justice (you know innocent until proven guilty...):
One mid-September poll of St. Louis County residents, for example, found 7 in 10 blacks saying Wilson should be charged with a crime and an equal share of whites saying the opposite. Ferguson, part of the St. Louis metro area, is in the county.
In a broader nationwide survey, taken around the first week of September, 91 percent of blacks said Wilson should be charged, while only 42 percent of whites said that.Ninety-one percent? You can bet Obama and Holder are part of this 91 percent. Holder's sympathies are 100 percent on the side of the Ferguson protesters, those "animals" who are prepared to do whatever it takes to "make our voices heard."
And black leaders in St. Louis and Missouri are letting slip the reality of what "make our voices heard" means.
The Gateway Pundit reported the leader of the Congressional Black Caucus is threaten push-back if Wilson isn't indicted:
Rep. G. K. Butterfield, the new leader of the Congressional Black Caucus, called on the grand jury to indict Officer Darren Wilson in the shooting death of Michael Brown or there will be pushback."Inflame citizens?"
“I was a judge for fifteen years as you know and I presided over many grand juries. So I would certainly hope that the grand jury in Ferguson, Missouri will find that there is sufficient evidence to conclude that a crime probably was committed. To lay out that crime and to let a jury of twelve in Missouri decide the guilt or innocence of the police officer. But if they turn their back on justice I’m fearful that there will be pushback from those who are concerned about it. And, I’m one of those who’s concerned about it. There will be pushback. We’ll be asking questions. I would hope that any demonstrations that take place in Ferguson, Missouri would be peaceful and nonviolent. And I would hope that law enforcement would not inflame citizens who might want to express their First Amendment right.”
Isn't it obvious the Anglo-Saxon concept of "innocent until proven guilty" is lost on the mind of Africans who are determined Officer Wilson must pay for his sins (and in turn, whites must make more concessions to black people convinced white supremacy is the basis for inequalities existing between the two communities)?
One member of the cloth, a black bishop for the Church of God in Christ, is threatening to move the church's convention elsewhere if justice is not found for Michael Brown. Damn the evidence the grand jury is presented, the only type of justice satiating black people will be racial justice (it should be noted those working in the restaurant industry in St. Louis are delighted to hear the Church of God in Christ is looking for an alternative town to host their convention, for those attending the black theological convention are notoriously bad tippers):
Bishop Charles E. Blake Sr., the Church of God in Christ's presiding bishop, last week sent a letter to Missouri Gov. Jay Nixon, outlining concerns over Michael Brown's death — and threatening to move its annual convention elsewhere.
"We feel especially obligated to urge that steps be taken to ensure that there will be justice in the Michael Brown shooting and that necessary systemic changes will be made," Blake said, according to the St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
Brian Hall, chief marketing officer for the St. Louis Convention and Visitors Commission, told the Post-Dispatch that the church's annual convention led to $98 million in expenditures in the region in the past five years.Bishop Blake put out a hilarious "Pastoral Statement" which basically amounts to trying to racial extort the white community of St. Louis for the actions of one white police officer daring to defend his right to live and exercising his right to discriminate against the deceased Michael Brown, who had designs of taking his life on August 9th.Because Wilson lived, whites in St. Louis County must pay (according to Bishop Blake):
We call on the Justice Department to oversee the restructuring of the Ferguson police department, with special attention to the grievous lack of representation of blacks on the force. And we encourage the DOJ to continue its investigation into possible civil rights violations in the Michael Brown case.
We call on local clergy to continue to minister to the needs of the community. The church must become more involved in championing their cause. We urge pastors to begin to minister, mentor and monitor youth involved in or at risk for violent behavior.
Finally, we call on the business community and philanthropists to support the creation of jobs for young black men and women in Ferguson and throughout St. Louis County and city. They should support the efforts of clergy working with the youth from the poorest neighborhoods in the area.
Under God’s providence this tragedy can become a door of opportunity. Thus, what was intended for evil can become a source of blessing."Intended for evil?"
You mean the actions of Michael Brown, who refused to comply with the request of Officer Wilson to get out of the middle of the road and walk on the sidewalk\and then tried to deprive the white policeman of his personal sidearm?
Just as Budweiser is no longer an American company, the situation in 67 percent black Ferguson and the metropolitan area of St. Louis is no longer an American problem: it's an African problem.
The reaction by blacks to the situation in Ferguson, not just in St. Louis but all of America, should provide a powerful reminder the reaction to Darren Wilson being found innocent of any crime by the grand jury will ignite a reaction nationwide.
To borrow an adjective from Richard Clark, the response will be "animalistic."
It will be a purely African response.