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|Robbed at gun point by two black teens (14 and 15) in 28 percent Indianapolis|
The IVRP is a collaboration of officers and detectives who work the streets, bringing their knowledge of crime and criminals to supervisors who can identify patterns across jurisdictions and commit to investigations that result in criminal cases brought forth by county and federal prosecutors.
IMPD Chief Bryan Roach said investigators will emphasize attention to chronic violent offenders, probation and parole violators and case reviews to make sure no investigation or prosecution falls through the cracks, including “a joint federal and local police and prosecutor firearms review so any firearms case that law enforcement develops will be reviewed to see if it warrants or we get a better bang for our buck going through the federal system or the state system.”
The re-introduction of the IVRP, a cooperative agreement that lasted through the 1990s until 2004, is the latest promise of a unified local, state and federal approach to solving crime in Indianapolis.More police interacting with black criminals equals a greater risk of The Happening occurring. In Indianapolis, 90 percent or more of violent crime is committed by blacks (robbery, homicide, nonfatal shootings, assault) and the re-launched IVRP will attempt to bring law and order into areas of a city increasingly becoming just another Memphis, Detroit or Baltimore.
|Nearly 70 percent black Memphis is entering a post-white civilization phase|
A Memphis teen was set to graduate in July, but this week he became one of the city’s latest victims of homicide. Friends and family of the teenager came together for a candlelight vigil Tuesday night. However, gunfire erupted yet again when several shooters opened fire. His family is calling what happened an act of revenge, but are also praying the violence will stop.
Dozens came out to remember Eric Niles, 19, when the unimaginable happened."A few cars just rode past shooting," the victim’s older brother Eddie Niles recalled.
Eddie said he is still struggling to make sense of why his baby brother, out of seven siblings--was shot to death. Eddie also wants to know who would bring even more violence to his mother's home.
"Over 100-something shots," Eddie Niles said.
Eric was one of two gunned down at the Sycamore Lake Apartments Monday night. Police said what happened at the apartment complex was a botched robbery that took a deadly turn.
“He made a bad decision," Eddie said.
Just 24 hours after the fatal shooting, friends and family came together to remember the teen--who two weeks before celebrated his birthday.
"There's enough violence going on in Memphis,” Eddie said. “We should try to find some peace on both sides."
Eddie said what happened during the vigil, was anything but peaceful.
"Ducking, running, screaming,” Eddie recalled. “Kids were out here falling and crying. It was scary."
Making matters worse, Eddie Niles said the shooters came to the candlelight vigil, before eventually getting into their cars and firing off dozens of rounds. Eddie believes what happened was a case of retaliation.
"Both sides are hurting, I can't understand why it's an ongoing thing,” Eddie said. “We didn't have anything to do with it."
Shots rang out while people were gathered at a vigil to remember a victim of gunfire.
The shooting happened around 8:15 p.m. at Mississippi Boulevard and St. Paul Avenue, where a vigil was being held for Myneisha Johnson, an 18-year-old who was killed by a stray bullet downtown. Friends were marking the one-year anniversary of her death.
Witnesses say as soon as they started lighting candles, two cars pulled up and started shooting. Witnesses told WREG they heard more than 100 gunshots.
Police said one of the victims is in critical condition and two others are noncritical.
Police originally said there was a fourth victim but later said they could only confirm three who were shot; they are checking local hospitals for any other victims.
A preliminary investigation shows two parties got into a confrontation, and the vigil was a separate group that got caught in the crossfire.
Police think the shots were fired from vehicles but have not confirmed that yet.If you are interested, SBPDL has a full archive of stories documenting life in post-white Memphis, a nearly 70 percent black city on the verge of stamping out whatever vestiges remain of western civilization.