Tuesday, January 22, 2019

Black University of Georgia Teaching Assistant Says,"Some white people may have to die for black communities to be made whole”; Maintains Violence Should Remain an Option

A white high school student stares at an Amerindian and the entire American establishment collapses into fits of genocidal rage against Covington Catholic High School and Make America Great Again hat wearing white males. 

A black teaching assistant at the University says "some white people may have to die" for black communities to be made whole, and the same American establishment barely bats an eye. 
How many blacks in America share Irami Osei-Frampong's 'Nat Turner' racial fantasy of vengeance against whites?  

Black-Run America (BRA), indeed. ['Some white people may have to die': UGA teaching assistant under fire for post, WSBTV.com, 1-22-19]:
ATHENS-CLARKE COUNTY, Ga. - A University of Georgia graduate student is getting criticism for comments he wrote on Facebook. 
The man at the center of the controversy is Irami Osei-Frampong -- a philosophy graduate student employed by the university as a teacher's assistant. 
He speaks frequently about race and equality, but some critics believe he crossed the line when he made a post online that stated, "Some white people may have to die for black communities to be made whole." 
Another social media post said: "Fighting white people is a skill." 
The teaching assistant told Channel 2's Tony Thomas he's confused by the backlash. 
"I'm confused why that is so controversial," Osei-Frampong said. 
Osei-Frampong appeared on Cox Media Group radio station WGAU Tuesday morning, insisting he's not calling for violence, but believes it should remain an option.  
"It's just a fact of history that racial justice often comes at the cost of white life," Osei-Frampong said. "I didn't advocate for violence. I was just honest of racial progress." 
Thomas spoke with some students who had mixed reactions. 
"I feel they should do something when it's, like, a racial thing,'' student Xavier Ford said. 
"I would generally agree with it. I think black people in this country have been marginalized," student Andrew Davis said. 
Thomas asked Osei-Frampong if he's worried about losing his position. 
"If they fire me, they'd be firing me for doing my job," Osei-Frampong said. 
Some UGA alumni said they're thinking about withholding donations after learning of the comments. 
"I feel like the things he is saying is inciting violence. They invite the idea into people's minds," UGA alumnus Andrew Lawrence said. 
University leaders said they are consulting with the attorney general on what actions they can take, but Osei-Frampong said he's standing firm and not backing down. 
University administrators sent Channel 2 Action News the following statement that reads in part: The University has been vigorously exploring all available legal options. Racism has no place on our campus.
"... he's not calling for violence, but believes it should remain an option."

There can be no peace. We can't coexist with these people, because they deem violence against us an acceptable alternative to living with us.

Monday, January 21, 2019

The Paul Kersey Reading List

A friend inquired of me why I had never put together a recommended reading list of fiction/non-fiction books or movies for people to read/watch in their quest for finding the right "red pill." 

How to ensure they enter the realm of  'those who can see."

Well, here goes. This will be a living list, with new additions added as they are read. 


5. The Crimean War: A History by Orlando Figes
8. Conquest of a Continent by Madison Grant
20. The March to Glory by Robert Leckie
21. The Right Stuff / The Painted Word by Tom Wolfe


3. Lord of the Rings by J.R.R Tolkien 
4. H. P. Lovecraft: Tales by H.P. Lovecraft
5. Camp of the Saints by Jean Raspail 

Johnny and Jamaal by K.M. Breakey 

Sunday, January 20, 2019

His Name is Roy Brown: White IHOP Employee Gunned Down by Black Career Criminal (His Son Shoots and Kills the Black Shooter)

Roy Brown was a white man. He worked at an IHOP. 

So does his son. 

A black man with three prior arrests - for assault with a firearm - was upset with an order.

Naturally, he pulled out a gun and started shooting. [Community offers support for family of slain IHOP worker, Al.com, 1-18-19]:
Everything looked normal on Friday at the IHOP on Huntsville’s Memorial Parkway. 
Rest in peace, Roy Brown
Servers rushed to booths of chatting customers, while bacon sizzled on the grill and cooks flipped dozens of pancakes. 
But outside, at the back of the building, candles burned in a small memorial that served as a reminder of the deadly shooting that temporarily shuttered the restaurant less than 48 hours earlier. 
Roy Brown, an employee of the restaurant, died late Wednesday when an apparently angry customer pulled out a gun and started firing. The shooting injured Brown’s son Jay, who was also working that night. Jay Brown then pulled out his own gun and fatally shot the customer, whom authorities identified as 25-year-old Roderick Turner. 
The restaurant reopened Friday morning, and the dining room was bustling. 
Customers offered support and condolences to the workers. 
Prior to his untimely death, this was just another black career criminal our justice system refuses to lock away for life...
Among the customers showing support for the family is Huntsville police officer James Andrews. He organized a GoFundMe.com account to raise money for the Brown family. The account raised nearly $3,000 of its $10,000 goal as of Friday afternoon. 
Andrews, a third-shift officer, said he and his buddies eat at the IHOP about four or five nights per week. He said Roy Brown always made sure they got top-notch service. 
“He always took good care of us,” Andrews said. “He was real nice and went above and beyond.” 
Andrews said he doesn’t know the Brown family’s financial situation, but he wanted to do something to help. 
The Brown family said they are grateful to the community for its support. 
“We are very thankful to everyone that has reached out to us and put us in their prayers,” said Roy Brown’s wife, Rachel. She said her husband was a dedicated restaurant employee. All three of his sons worked with him at IHOP. 
“Roy was a good-hearted man,” she said in a message to AL.com. 
In a phone interview with AL.com, Roy Brown’s sister described him as a good, Christian man who loved his family and friends. Linda Simmons said her nephew is a hero for shooting back at Turner before anyone else could be hurt or killed. 
Rachel Brown said she considers both her son and husband heroes. She said Roy Brown was trying to keep the situation under control Wednesday night, when, according to police, Turner got angry about the service he received at the restaurant and started shooting.
And why is Roy Brown dead? A reminder: because Roderick Turner, who had been charged with assault involving a firearm three times before, was upset about the service at the IHOP. [Man who opened fire at Huntsville IHOP had multiple arrests for violent incidents, WHNT.com, 1-18-19]:
As the investigation continues into the deadly IHOP shooting on Wednesday night, we’re learning more about the man police say first opened fire. 
WHNT News 19 has learned this is not the first time 25-year-old Roderick Turner was involved in a violent incident with a gun. In fact, Turner was charged with assault involving a firearm three times with three different victims. However, Madison County prosecutors say those cases were hampered by the unwillingness of the victims and witnesses to testify. Turner was never convicted on any of those charges. 
The Huntsville Police Department provided the following narrative about the fatal encounter at IHOP on Drake Avenue and Memorial Parkway Wednesday night:The deadly incident started when Turner went to pick up a to-go order just before 10 pm. 56-year-old Roy Brown and his 32-year-old son were both working at the restaurant. 
Authorities say Turner grew angry, apparently upset about the food service. 
Police tell us the argument turned into a physical altercation between Turner and Brown’s son. Investigators say at some point Turner reached for his gun and shot at the two IHOP employees. 
His bullets struck Roy Brown and his son. It’s unclear which one of them was hit first, but police say Brown’s son then pulled out his own gun and shot Turner. HPD says seven shots were fired during the incident. 
Roy Brown and Turner both died from gunshot wounds in the upper torso area. 
Brown’s son survived but was hospitalized.
Rest in peace, Roy.

Good shooting, Jay.

Saturday, January 19, 2019

Black Lives Matter? Black Baton Rouge Journalist Begs Blacks Not Kill/Shoot One Another on Martin Luther King Jr. Day

Years ago, Edward Pratt wrote an embarrassingly revealing story about the quality of life (or lack thereof) blacks create in Baton Rouge, when he noted intense levels of African-African mayhem and violence required funeral workers to carry concealed weapons. [Edward Pratt: Funerals now under threat of violence, The Advocate, 6-14-14]:
Imagine, if you will, funeral workers carrying concealed weapons. 
The first time Hall Davis IV mentioned that to me, it took some time to sink in. It bounced around in my head for about a month before I initially considered writing about it. 
The Baton Rouge, Louisiana skyline... just another American city where African in America violence is out of control...
What he is talking about is yet another sad commentary on the deadly violence in the African-American community. 
Davis, the owner of Hall Davis and Son Funeral Services, a large funeral home in Scotlandville, has been a leader in the fight against violence in the community. 
Through his work with 100 Black Men, he has been especially concerned about the mayhem in the African-American community. 
That violence and some of its spillover has Davis very concerned about his safety, that of his employees and some of the families using his funeral home. 
He is worried that he and his employees may be caught in the crossfire of retaliatory attacks against some family members he is transporting or providing services for at his Scenic Highway location. “I’m talking about when we pick up the family at their home, at the funeral home, at the church, at the cemetery and when we take them to the repast,” he said.
Just a few days ago, Edward Pratt topped himself when revealing the quality of life (or lack thereof) Africans in America create... [Edward Pratt: The best way to celebrate Martin Luther King Jr.'s legacy? A day without violence, The Advocate, 1-18-19]:

On Monday the country — well some of it — will again celebrate the life of a civil rights icon, the Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr. He was an imperfect man who was nevertheless able to get the country to take a look at itself in connection to race and prejudice. 
There will be many programs, marches and speeches on Monday in a concerted effort to show that there has been some progress toward civil rights here since his assassination in 1968. With any luck, the programs will be attended by people of many races and ethnic backgrounds. As the young folk say, “It’s a good look.” 
I continue to hope that these gatherings will launch weeks and months of dialogue that will lead to some good. Talking and listening can’t hurt. But on most King holidays, I spend the day reflecting and reading from King’s speeches and stories about him. I always find something new. 
While the King Day celebrations are important to me, there is something else I want that will make the day to honor this American hero perfect. It won’t capture the imagination like King’s speeches and their iconic phrases like “Let freedom ring" and “Free at last.” 
I will be hoping that my cellphone will be silent on Monday. I don’t want to hear that pinging noise that I get all too often, which is frequently the sound of a news alert about the latest outbreak of whining from 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue. 
As aggravating as that can be, what I really don't want on Monday is a news alert about yet another shooting or killing in my community. King — and others — risked their lives to improve the lives of people who live on those streets and in those communities where violence is now too common. 
Can we have a day of non-violence in every community on Monday? While a day of calm would be great every day, can this mayhem at least stop for the 24 hours of Martin Luther King Day? 
Please, no pinging on my phone announcing a child has shot another child in the street, or three people were wounded on so-and-so street, or a man was found dead from gunshot wounds, or a woman was wounded or beaten and taken to a local hospital. 
Please, can we have one day to honor a man of non-violence by not perpetrating violence? Can we have a day of locked arms and smiles?
Neither of these stories are from The Onion.