Tuesday, December 18, 2018

Black Criminal Able to Hide in Plain Sight in 65% Black Memphis, TN; Idaho Statesman Notices His Crimes Stood Out in 1.5% Black Boise, ID

Previously on SBPDL: Former Black Mayor of 65% Black Memphis Admits the Most Poorly-Guarded Secret in all of America is True: Crime in Memphis is a "Black Problem"

Memphis, Tennessee is 65 percent black. 

Boise, Idaho is 1.5 percent black. 
In 90% white Boise, Idaho, black criminal from 65% black Memphis, TN couldn't blend in...

These are the only facts you need before you read this story. [Mass stabbing suspect flew under the radar in Memphis. Then, he came to Boise., Idaho Statesmen, 12-17-18]:


Read more here: https://www.idahostatesman.com/news/local/crime/article222603405.html#storylink=cpy


Several Boiseans interacted with Timmy Earl Kinner Jr. in the weeks before he was accused of going on a murderous rampage at a 3-year-old’s birthday party. 
As he sought meals at local shelters and worked to get school transcripts, his behavior seemed normal, they told the Statesman. And they were unaware of the 30-year-old homeless man’s erratic, violent criminal history in Memphis, Tennessee — or what that might portend. 
Kinner is a habitual offender, charged with one or more new crimes almost every year since he was 18. Mostly misdemeanors, his past charges include assaulting a relative with a knife and shooting a man during an alleged robbery. Boise is the first place he’s been accused of a murder, according to a Statesman review of his criminal record. 
His crimes, while serious, did not capture the attention of police or prosecutors in his hometown. A look at violent crime in Memphis, and it’s not hard to see why: Memphis hit a record high 228 homicides in 2016, with 18 ruled as justified, The Memphis Commercial Appeal reported. 
Boise had seven homicides in 2016, according to police. 
Kinner’s mental health also came into question long before he arrived in Boise, as did signs of drug use. A judge was asked in 2009 to send him through anger management training and substance abuse treatment, and his mental competency was evaluated in 2012, Tennessee and federal court records show. In one filing, a defense attorney described a complicated, abusive childhood that may still affect Kinner today. 
Kinner got several breaks that reduced his previous time behind bars. Those included an early release from prison, a suspended sentence and a victim who declined to press charges. 
Was there a failure in the system in the years before Kinner reached Boise? 
“I guess the answer to that is yes, because he continued to victimize people,” said Amy Weirich, district attorney general for Shelby County, Tennessee, after reviewing records compiled by the Statesman. “Now, who you lay the failure at the feet of is the $64 million question. 
“At some point, you’ve got to start asking the question: When do we blame the defendant? It’s real easy to say: ‘Did the prosecutor mess up? Did law enforcement mess up? Did the school system mess up? Did [Tennessee children’s services] mess up?’ But at some point, he’s got to be held accountable.” 
His attitude in Boise was ‘upbeat’ 
Kinner most recently served a year and a half in federal prison in Kentucky. It’s unclear why, but soon after his release last February he decided to move west. In April, he was arrested for theft in St. George, Utah, and pleaded “no contest” to stealing a man’s wallet. Shortly after that, he was in Boise. 
Why Boise? That’s unclear. But his family told Memphis media that he had first gone to California to look for a job, and not finding one decided to look in Idaho.“That’s an awfully big jump for a kid from [Memphis neighborhood] Orange Mound,” Weirich said. “You’ve been in prison. How do you all of the sudden get the money to go to California?” 
Those who met Kinner in Boise used the same words to describe him: polite and friendly. He came for meals, bus passes and other resources at the Corpus Christi House day shelter on Americana Boulevard once or twice a week in late May and June, and sought overnight shelter for a week or two at Interfaith Sanctuary, shelter officials said. 
In late May, he asked a College of Western Idaho tutor working at Corpus Christi House for help in obtaining his GED records from the Kentucky prison where he was incarcerated in 2017. Karen Parkinson, who is no longer with CWI, said she got those records for him. She said that he told her he had recently acquired a bicycle, and he appeared “upbeat.” 
“He seemed to be a reasonable guy,” said Rick Bollman, who manages Corpus Christi House. “He didn’t ever seem to fly off the handle or get upset or angry ... He was always a ‘yes sir, no sir’ kind of guy.” 
Marc Schlegel-Preheim, pastor at Hyde Park Mennonite Fellowship, had a few very brief interactions with Kinner as he was coming or going from Corpus Christi House. 
Schlegel-Preheim said Kinner seemed almost “overly nice” and respectful, which he decided was much preferable to the alternative. “Hey, if that’s how you’re being in our shelter, we’ll take it.” 
Boise police have declined to say whether Kinner tested positive for drugs on the day of the stabbing. But some who met him believe drugs were a factor that day because they had otherwise found him so mild-mannered. Those who work with the homeless said there was a concern over the summer about a new, unidentified drug, or people possibly having bad reactions to fentanyl, bath salts or other drugs. 
“I would say this summer was one of the most violent summers, maybe ever,” said Dan Ault, shelter director for Interfaith Sanctuary, noting two people were stabbed outside the shelter doors. “Cooper Court has more drug use than we’d all like to admit. This summer it’s created a lot of violent behavior in this population.” 
Interfaith now uses a wand to check people for weapons at the door. 
“It sucks. It has changed our shelter,” he said. “It’s not this inviting shelter that we had.” 
Troubled early life in Memphis 
Memphis, a city of about 652,000, is known for its barbecue, music and Elvis’ Graceland mansion. It also ranks as the third most violent of the largest 50 cities in the country, behind only Baltimore and Detroit, DailyMemphian.com reported in October. 
Here’s what that looks like: Nine people were shot in one weekend this past June, and four of those people died, USA Today reported. The victim of a Sept. 27 murder was the 64-year-old president/CEO of the Greater Memphis Chamber of Commerce. Philip H. Trenary was shot to death during a robbery downtown. 
Kinner’s criminal record in Memphis dates back to 2000, when he was about 12 years old. He was charged with aggravated burglary, according to Shelby County juvenile court records. Two years later, he was charged with aggravated assault for slashing a cousin with a knife. In a description of that incident filed in federal court in 2009, public defenders wrote that Kinner’s cousin was trying to discipline him and choked him before the slashing. 
That same public defenders’ filing states Kinner and his two siblings were largely raised by his paternal aunt, Betty Kinner, along with his father, Timmy Kinner Sr., and grandmother, Retha Kinner. He was moved there at nearly age 3 after state investigators found him and his siblings living in a storage shed without a bathroom or utilities, abandoned for days by his drug-addicted mother, Deborah Hull, the filing states. 
Kinner’s misconduct at home and school, including truancy and breaking into a house, landed him in state custody and foster care at times. He eventually dropped out of high school. And in 2005, he left his aunt’s home for good, court records show.

We are told over and over again this racial group represents America's greatest untapped resource, unfortunately held back by structural inequality, implicit bias, and a white power structure; the reality is this racial group represents America's greatest liability, dragging down western civilization to the black mean wherever they are found. 

Even in Boise, Idaho, where they represent 1.5 percent of the population. 





d
Read more here: https://www.idahostatesman.com/news/local/crime/article222603405.html#storylink=cpy



Read more here: https://www.idahostatesman.com/news/local/crime/article222603405.html#storylink=cpy



Read more here: https://www.idahostatesman.com/news/local/crime/article222603405.html#storylink=cpy

Read more here: https://www.idahostatesman.com/news/local/crime/article222603405.html#storylink=cpy

Sunday, December 16, 2018

Her Name is Amber Clark: White Librarian Murdered by Black Male - Who was Banned from the Library - in Targeted Execution

Imagine getting ready to leave work at night to head home to your family

You walk to your car, unlock the door and get in the front seat. 

But before you can even start the ignition, a black male points a gun at your head and pulls the trigger[Library supervisor, 41, gunned down in parking lot months after altercation with suspect, police say, Fox News, 12-14-18]:


A disturbance at a Northern California library in October may have led to this week's shooting death of a 41-year-old library supervisor as she sat in her car outside the building Tuesday evening, police say. 
Amber Clark was shot several times in the face and head outside the North Natomas Public Library, FOX 40 Sacramento reported.
Rest in peace, Amber
A man identified as Ronald Seay, 56, who was arrested early Wednesday, is suspected in the woman's death, the report said. 
Clark was sitting in her car around 6 p.m. Tuesday when a suspect approached and shot her with a handgun, according to police, the Sacramento Bee reported. 
Authorities said Seay had caused a disturbance Oct. 13 at the library, where Clark worked as the branch supervisor. She interacted with Seay during the incident, according to police, who added that responding officers issued a no-trespass order to Seay, FOX 40 reported. 
Sacramento Police spokesman Sgt. Vance Chandler said detectives believe Clark was targeted and are investigating the motive for the shooting, the Bee reported. 
Chandler said Seay has lived a few miles from the North Natomas Public Library for several months and previously lived out of state. 
Seay was arrested after a short and slow-speed chase at 5:30 a.m. Wednesday in Natomas, about 9 miles northwest of Sacramento, following a brief police chase. 
The suspect was being held on $1 million bail and will appear in court Friday, FOX 40 reported. 
Clark's husband, Kelly Clark, said in a statement to the Bee that his wife “pursued professions that served to benefit young people and the betterment of society." 
“She selflessly gave of herself to her community,” he said. 
In a statement on Facebook, the Sacramento Public Library said Clark "has been a champion for accessibility and inclusion, teaching all of us that we are all people and not defined by our disabilities or differences."
This murder was premeditated, and one must wonder if it was racial in nature. What happened with Ronald Seay on October 13, causing him to be banned from the library? What was said between Clark and Seay during the "disturbance" on the day police were called and issued him a no-trespass order?

Had Clark noticed Seay stalking her before the shooting occurred, but out of white guilt felt shame and failed to notify the police?

In the end, it's just another black on white murder.

Thursday, December 13, 2018

SBPDL Still Needs Your Help: 2018 Christmas Fundraiser

PK Note: Thanks to all those who donated for the Christmas 2018 fundraiser. A Merry Christmas to you and yours! We still need your help though. Contact SBPDL1@gmail.com if you can donate immediately via online payment methods, so we can get signed books to you in time to place beneath your tree!
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They are coming for anyone critical of the Egalitarian World Order. 



It's that serious. 


SBPDL is ready. We are prepared to make a move to a site in early 2019 I've been quietly building to launch when the battle goes nuclear (SBPDL will still be around, but the new site - name withheld for the time being - will take the fight to the next level). 


It's a new site to be housed off of Google. All content has been backed up here. At this point, if you believe in the message of SBPDL, we need your help.  A lot is going on behind the scenes, but the growth of this site has always been because of loyal readership. 


To truly reach a new audience, we must grow beyond the SBPDL name. Which is why the new site will be the evolution of what Paul Kersey has started with SBPDL. 

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Wednesday, December 12, 2018

His Name is Gregory Raley: Trying to Protect His Girlfriend During Armed Robbery at Dollar General, White Male Murdered by Two Black Teenagers

Previously on SBPDL: Her Name is Marybeth Gaeng: White Woman "Randomly" Stabbed to Death in St. Louis Family Dollar by Black Woman (Who Has a Lengthy Criminal History)


Cumberland, Indiana is small city of just over 5,100 people, located roughly 24 miles outside of Indianapolis. In 2000, it was 85 percent white (10 percent black). Today, it's roughly 77 percent white and 17 percent black. 

George Raley, a 37-year-old male who lives in Cumberland, was going to a Dollar General with his fiancé to get some toothache relief cream.
Their lives matter, too. Rest in peace Gregory

A car full of black males (all teenagers) descended upon the store and an armed robbery situation ensued. Raley, who had stayed in the car while his fiancé was shopping, entered the store to make sure everything was okay.

He would never leave alive.

Shot. [Cumberland man killed during armed robbery at Dollar General hailed as hero by his family, Fox59.com, 12-11-18]:


CUMBERLAND, Ind. – A Cumberland man is being called a hero by his loved ones after he was shot and killed Monday night. 
Police say 37-year-old Gregory Raley was simply an innocent customer at a Dollar General when he was shot and killed by an armed robber. 
Police arrested two suspects, a 14-year-old and an 18-year-old. Both are facing possible robbery and murder charges. 
Walking into the Dollar General in Cumberland to buy some toothache relief cream, while her fiancé Gregory Raley stayed outside in the car, Andrea Manning found herself in the middle of an armed robbery Monday night.
One of the black suspects who held up the Dollar General and murdered Gregory
Police say two men robbed the store at gunpoint and as one of the thieves tried to leave, Raley went to the front door to make sure Manning was okay. 
“When the suspect opened the door, Greg was standing there like, ‘Listen. Where’s my old lady at?’” said Manning. “And then he got shot. He was standing at the door.” 
Manning says Raley worked as a tree trimmer and did all sorts of odd jobs. She says Raley died trying to protect her from the thieves. 
“I’m angry. I’m angry and I’m sad,” said Manning. “He’s a hero. He died protecting me.” 
Police quickly arrested two teenage suspects as they tried to run away. One local attorney says murder charges against suspects over 12 years of age can be waived into adult court with the potential for much tougher penalties. 
“The person would be treated differently between juvenile court which is a court of rehabilitation versus adult court which is a court of punishment,” said attorney Ralph Staples. 
Chaser. [14-year-old shot and killed innocent man during Dollar General robbery, according to court records, Fox59.com, 12-12-18]:

Police in Cumberland believe a 14-year-old shot and killed a manat a Dollar General store this week. 
Investigators believe the 14-year-old juvenile and 18-year-old Steven Sheppard were robbing the store Monday night when the younger teen shot and killed Gregory Raley. 
"I love him to death and he’ll be missed by everyone. It’s so tragic," said family friend Chad McQueen. 
A probable cause affidavit explains when Raley realized the store was being robbed, he walked to the door with his hands up and confronted Sheppard, asking if his fiancee was okay. 
After Sheppard took off running, prosecutors say the 14-year-old armed suspect shot Raley in the chest. 
The 14-year-old is named in court documents as “E.C.” since he is a juvenile. 
According to the probable cause affidavit, E.C. came out of the business, extended his right arm toward Raley and fired a single gunshot as Raley was backing away. 
Raley was pronounced dead just before 9 p.m. Monday despite efforts to save his life. 
Raley and his fiancee were raising a 9-year-old girl. That girl witnessed the shooting and watched as her mother and police tried to save Raley's life. 
"He was selfless. He was caring. He was making a family and would do anything for them," said Raley's friend Jamie Norris. 
Jamie and Chad both grew up with Raley in New Castle and were friends for decades. They say Raley loved his family so much, he died trying to protect them. 
"When he found out what was going on. He wanted to protect her. He didn’t think about himself," said Norris. 
"You know family was always a big part of him growing up. Anybody close to him, he always stuck up for them," said McQueen. 
The fatal robbery marked the fifth Dollar General robbery in Marion County over three days, although it's not clear if the cases are connected. 
Court records show police arrested Sheppard for stealing from the same Dollar General last month. The courts ordered him to stay away and he was banned from the store. 
CBS4 looked into the criminal history of the 14-year-old, who we’re choosing not to identify because he’s not yet facing charges as an adult. Police reports show he was arrested for several crimes dating back to when he was 11 years old. 
Raley’s friends hope both teens face trial as adults. 
"They should absolutely be tried as an adult. You took someone’s life away," said Norris. 
Gregory and his fiancé were productive citizens, on the verge of marriage and starting a life together. A routine trip to the Dollar General forever altered this plan of happily ever after.

His life was ended by a black career criminal whose rap sheet dates back to when he was 11-years-old.

Rest in peace, Gregory.