Sunday, September 25, 2016

Week Three in the NFL: Black Players on 14 NFL Teams (out of 32 Franchises) Take a Knee or Raise a Black Power Fist During National Anthem

The latest Paul Kersey at [Colin Kaepernick vs. Steve Clevenger: America Is Now An Open-Air Prison For Whites,, September 25, 2016]

Read it there, comment on it here. 
More black NFL players continue to showcase how black people in America can never assimilate to the culture whites create (or standards governing civility), thus, we must assimilate to them

But know this: as Steve Sailer noted, a black NFL player - Isaiah Crowell (who was kicked off the University of Georgia team for a weapons offense) faced virtually no blowback for posting an image of a white police officer having his throat slit on his Instagram account. 

But, really know this: black players in the NFL decided to double-down on their anti-white, anti-police hatred during week three. Fourteen of the leagues 32 franchises (two still have not played, with Atlanta playing New Orleans on Monday night) saw black players either take a knee or raise a black power fist into the air.  [NFL players who protested during the national anthem in Week 3,, 9-25-16]

Years from now - decades perhaps - when historians begin to piece together the collapse of the North American republic, one or two smart researchers will wonder if patriot Mike Ditka decided to not run as the GOP candidate for senator of Illinois so Barack Obama could win, clearing the path for this run for the Oval Office. 

These smart historians will wonder if Ditka knew something about how an anti-white Obama, as commander-in-chief, could erase white guilt forever. [Mike Ditka: 'I don't see all the atrocities going on in this country that people say are going on', Chicago Tribune, 9-25-16]:
Mike Ditka said Friday he has no respect for San Francisco 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick, who has refused to stand during the national anthem since the NFL preseason. 
“Anybody who disrespects this country and the flag, if they don’t like our flag then get the hell out,” he said on Dallas’ 105.3 The Fan. “That’s what I think. So if you’re asking me, I have no respect for Colin Kaepernick. He probably has no respect for me, that’s his choice." 
In addition, the Pro Football Hall of Famer suggested there’s nothing going on in the country to warrant a protest. 
“I don’t see all the atrocities going on in this country that people say are going on,” Ditka said. “I see opportunities if people want to look for opportunities. If they don't want to look for 'em, then you can find problems with anything.”
Personal responsibility.


That's what Ditka is talking about, but in Black-Run America (BRA), these are antiquated virtues - advocated only by those swimming in white privilege - no longer in vogue.

Let's just put it this way: the ratings for week three of the NFL will be trending down.

Keep taking a knee and raising a black power fist, guys!

Though former NFL player Pat Tillman died for nothing (and was probably killed by his government), it's important to remember his words on 9/12/01 when confronted with these Black Lives Matter protests by black players.

Saturday, September 24, 2016

Black on Black Homicide at Black Lives Matter Rally/Riot in Charlotte Illustrates One Thing: Without a Black Population, Charlotte Would Be Virtually Murder-Free

Remember the story of the black person shooting another black person at the Black Lives Matter rally/riot in Charlotte after a black police officer shot a black career criminal who wouldn't put down his book gun?

Of course, all of the above events descended into black on white violence in the Queen City (which has somehow shut black people out of any opportunity for advancement). 
Black Lives Matter Rally/Riot Gone Wrong: Suspect on left, victim on right

Well, the black protester who was gunned down by a fellow black person at the Black Lives Matter rally/riot in Charlotte "died for a cause" apparently...  [Charlotte protester Justin Carr ‘died for a cause,’ mom says, Charlotte Observer, 9-24-16]:
The mother of 26-year-old Justin Carr, who was fatally shot during protests in uptown on Wednesday night, told CNN’s Anderson Cooper on Friday that her son died for a cause. 
Vivian Carr said her son wanted to tell his grandmother, who marched with the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr., that he had taken part in the protest. 
“ ‘I just want to come down here and help out,’” Vivian Carr said her son told her.Police said they found Carr suffering from a gunshot wound in the 100 block of East Trade Street at about 8:30 p.m. Wednesday. 
Carr was shot in the head, Observer news partner WBTV reported, citing a police report. 
Charlotte-Mecklenburg police on Friday arrested Rayquan Borum, 21, of Charlotte on charges of first-degree murder, possession of a firearm by a felon and being a fugitive from another state. 
Carr joined hundreds of others protesting the fatal police shooting of Keith Lamont Scott as he waited in the parking lot of a University area apartment complex for his son to get off the school bus. 
During protests on Thursday over Scott’s death, participants paused marching and chanting briefly for a moment of silence in Carr’s memory. A small memorial with candles was set up for Carr. 
The memorial was near the Omni Hotel, at the approximate spot where officials say Carr was shot. He died Thursday afternoon at Carolinas Medical Center. 
Vivian Carr told CNN’s Cooper that her son was a good man who liked to talk. A favorite topic was his expectations as a father to be, she said. A son is due in late October. 
“He was so excited,” Vivian Carr told Cooper. “He wanted to teach him how to play sports, just as he did.” 
Carr’s brother Kenneth told Cooper that Justin often spoke about social issues that touched his heart. 
“Justin never had any problem speaking out about any particular situation or cause,” Kenneth Carr told Cooper. 

Words don't do this story justice. 

A black guy getting gunned down by a black guy at a Black Lives Matter rally/riot, after a black cop shots a book-toting gun-toting black career criminal...

Just so people know how prevalent black on black homicides are in Charlotte, let's roll the ugliness from 2015 (data proving that if Charlotte had no black population, the city would have no violent crime problem). [Homicides in Charlotte rise to a 6-year high, Charlotte Observer, 1-1-16]:

Victims are mostly black  
African-Americans were disproportionately represented among 2015’s homicide victims, although the ratio decreased from 2014. 
While blacks make up about 35 percent of Charlotte’s population, 70 percent of the year’s homicide victims were African-American, a total of 44 people. In 2014, 76 percent of the homicide victims were black. 
Putney said the numbers are even grimmer for black men.  
“Black males make up 17 percent of our jurisdiction,” the chief said. “But they’re 63 percent of homicide victims, and 68 percent of homicide suspects.” 
Putney said that reflects other disparities among the city’s crime victims. Blacks account for 52 percent of all crime victims, and for 62 percent of violent crime victims, he told city council in November. 
Patrick Graham, the president and CEO of the Urban League of Central Carolinas, said the disparity is more about socioeconomics than race, although the two often intersect.  
“What we are experiencing is a culture of violence in low-income communities where they are socially and economically isolated without the type of mentorship or visible signs of hope,” he said. “It’s the notion that you can’t rise above the circumstances in which you live. And a lot of times it’s very hard to envision something when you don’t actually see any examples of it.” 
Kami Chavis Simmons, the head of Wake Forest’s criminology department, said recent high-profile police shootings of minorities may be intensifying the disparity. 
Crime victims and witnesses in minority neighborhoods may be less willing to cooperate with officers, leaving violent criminals on the street for longer, and increasing the chance that they’ll commit more crimes.  
“If you can’t trust the police officers, it is very difficult to form partnerships and for people to want to cooperate with them,” she said.

more here:

Read more here:
If you can't trust individual black people to collectively abide by the law (established long ago by white people who created the United States of America), then what hope is there for this racial group that has no problem rallying around black career criminals and destroying private property/attacking white people in their memory? 

It's quite simple: if Charlotte had no black people, the city would have virtually no need police. 

With a black population, the city of Charlotte has no future. 

And as the statistics clearly show, black people attending Black Lives Matter rallies/riots (or merely living around other black people) don't have much of a future other... courtesy of fellow black people. 

Friday, September 23, 2016

White Seattle Mariners Player Suspended for Season for Noticing Anti-White Nature of Black, Anti-Police Protests in Charlotte

Lunatic fringe
In the twilight's last gleaming

This is open season
But you won't get too far
Cause you gotta blame someone
For your own confusion
We're on guard this time
(On guard this time)
Against your final solution
- Red Rider

In all seriousness, it should obvious by this point what's upon us. [Mariners suspend Steve Clevenger after inflammatory tweets,, 9-23-16]:

The Seattle Mariners have suspended Steve Clevenger without pay for the remainder of the 2016 season after the backup catcher posted a pair of inflammatory tweets Thursday. 
"As soon as we became aware of the tweets posted by Steve yesterday we began to examine all of our options in regard to his standing on the team," general manager Jerry Dipoto said in a statement Friday. "Today we have informed him that he is suspended for the remainder of the season without pay."
Silly white man... the 1st Amendment only protects non-whites
Clevenger's tweets referenced the recent unrest in Charlotte, North Carolina, after police shot and killed Keith Lamont Scott on Tuesday. One tweet said in part that "Everyone involved should be locked behind bars like animals!" 

Clevenger later apologized, saying in a lengthy statement released through his agent that he was "sickened by the idea that anyone would think of me in racist terms."
"First and foremost I would like to apologize to the Seattle Mariners, my teammates, my family and the fans of our great game for the distraction my tweets on my personal twitter page caused when they went public earlier today," Clevenger said in the statement. 
Clevenger, a 30-year-old journeyman who has spent time with the Baltimore Orioles and Chicago Cubs over parts of six seasons since 2011, had played in 22 games this year in his only season for the Mariners, batting .221 with one home run and seven RBIs in 68 at-bats. 
He said the tweets were in reaction to news out of Charlotte but that they were "worded beyond poorly at best and I can see how and why someone could read into my tweets far more deeply than how I actually feel." 
"I grew up on the streets of Baltimore, a city I love to this very day," Clevenger said. "I grew up in a very culturally diverse area of America and I am very proud to come from there. I am also proud that my inner circle of friends has never been defined by race but by the content of their character. Any former teammate or anyone who has met me can attest to this and I pride myself on not being a judgemental person. I just ask that the public not judge me because of an ill worded tweet." 
He will lose about $34,000 in salary through the suspension. 
The Major League Baseball Players Association, which could challenge the discipline, had no comment. 
Clevenger had also mocked the civil rights campaign Black Lives Matter in referencing the Charlotte shooting of Scott -- a black man who was killed by police Tuesday -- and the violent protests in the city that have followed. 

"Black people beating whites when a thug got shot holding a gun by a black police officer," one of the tweets said, according to Seattle radio station KOMO reporter Jon Humbert, who published screen-grab images of Clevenger's account, which was set to private Thursday night. "Haha s--- cracks me up! Keep kneeling for the Anthem!" 
In his statement, Clevenger said he hoped not to be judged based on social media posts. 
"I do believe that supporting our First Amendment rights and supporting local law enforcement are not mutually exclusive," Clevenger said. "With everything going on in the world I really just want what is best for everyone regardless of who they are. I like many Americans are frustrated by a lot of things in the world and I would like to be a part of the dialogue moving forward to make this a better world for everyone."

Here's a guy who noticed exactly what Matt Drudge did when it came to the violent, anti-white protests black people engaged in to memorialize the book reading gun-toting black male shot by a black policeman. 

Now, he's out of a job and three non-whites working for ESPN can gloat about how great this is on the aggressively pro-black (anti-white) His & Hers program. 

Our job is just to survive what's coming. There is no rehabilitating an America that is already lost, one where non-whites openly brag on ESPN about a white Major League Baseball player being suspended (without pay) for merely noticing the anti-white actions of violent, lawless blacks in Charlotte. 

Thursday, September 22, 2016

The Crown Jewel of the New National Museum of African American History and Culture in D.C.: Emmett Till’s Casket

Three movies...

None, of course, will mention the story of his abusive, misogynist father Louis Till, who a judge offered the choice of jail or enlisting in the U.S. Army many, many moons ago. While in Italy, he was suspected in the murder of an Italian woman and the raping of two others: for these crimes, he would be court-martialed, found guilty, and executed by hanging. 
The Casket of the anti-white Covenant

Three movies and all three will leave the final moments of Emmitt's father (and the reason for his execution, raping and killing white women in Italy) out of the script. 

Minor, inconvenient details barely registering as a worth of a footnote in the hagiography surrounding Emmitt Till. After all, it's his casket that will find a final resting place in the newly opened National Museum of African American History and Culture in Washington D.C.

A building designed with solely one purpose - squeeze out every last drop of white guilt from any white visitor while simultaneously amping up black rage, hatred, and hostility to living and dead white people  (standing as a "rebuke to the world of white marble monuments to dead white men") is the only fitting structure in all of the United States to house such an important artifact as Emmitt Till's casket

Right? [Emmett Till’s casket a 'sacred object' at the African American museum, Chicago Tribune, 8-19-16]:

Among the most difficult decisions that Lonnie Bunch III had to make as he searched the world for objects to tell the story of African Americans was whether to include a casket that once held the mangled body of a murdered black boy. 
"I remember struggling with, 'Should we collect that?' " said Bunch, the founding director of the National Museum of African American History and Culture. 
Even after he accepted Emmett Till's casket, which Till's family gave to the museum long after his remains had been exhumed and reinterred, Bunch grappled with the idea of including it in an exhibit. "Was that too ghoulish?" he wondered. 
As leaders of the new museum, Bunch and his curators must strike a delicate balance. 
Every year, millions of tourists come to Washington to seek inspiration — in marble monuments to the nation's heroes and leaders, in temples of democracy and civic power. Now, for the first time, Americans will have a museum on the Mall celebrating black pioneers and highlighting the success stories of African Americans. 
Excitement surrounding the historic institution propelled its boosters through 11 years of collecting artifacts and fundraising to the tune of $315 million. It will open Sept. 24 with a dedication attended by President Barack Obama and with an invitation-only Kennedy Center gala. 
But for such a museum to claim scholarly integrity, uplift is not enough. In the years preceding next month's celebration, Bunch has had to consider how much of the dark corners of American history to expose. He and the museum's curators say they are ready to tell what African American historian John Hope Franklin called the "unvarnished truth" of the nation's racial past. 
The question is: Are visitors ready to hear it? 
As painful as it may be, Bunch said, it's essential that his institution delve into stories such as that of Till, the Chicago teenager who was murdered for whistling at a white woman during a visit to Mississippi — an event that galvanized the civil rights movement. 
"You couldn't tell the story of the African American experience without wrestling with difficult issues, without creating those moments where people have to ponder the pain of slavery, segregation or racial violence," Bunch said. 
But he said he also knew "that this was not a museum of crime or guilt or holocaust."
No, it's just a museum built as a "rebuke to the world of white marble monuments to dead white men."

What's funny is when you consider the famed, oft-quoted line from Raiders of the Lost Ark, when the Ark of Covenant is described thusly: "The Bible speaks of the Ark leveling mountains and laying waste in entire regions. An Army that carries the Ark before it... is invincible."

Emmitt Till's casket is nothing more than a box (whose sterling, seemingly impeachable reputation is built entirely upon a hoax and the coverup of his father's execution for raping and murdering white women in Italy) that helped galvanize a movement ultimately laying waste to entire regions across the United States: St. Louis, Rochester, Baltimore, Birmingham, Memphis, Camden, Savannah, Montgomery, Atlanta, Newark, Richmond, Indianapolis, Chicago, and Charlotte. 

The only item worth canonizing and displaying in a museum associated with Louis or Emmitt Till would be the rope used to have hanged the former, if it still exists.