A black family loses a black son (a father of three and only 23...) to black-on-black violence.
His mother promises sympathetic journalists he "... was not a bad kid. He was just misunderstood and hanging with the wrong crowd."
|A Fox 59 crew had its van stolen by a black male as they were en route to cover a prayer vigil for a black male gunned down in Indianapolis (and yes, the latter's mother promised journalists her son was a "good boy")|
Because of the 'no snitch' in the black community, the police have no suspects or leads in the homicide.
So the black family has a prayer vigil for the deceased. [Family plans prayer vigil for murder victim, pleads for information, Fox 59 Indianapolis, 10-13-14]:
The family of a man killed in a shooting on the city’s east side last week is speaking out to FOX59 about his death and pleading for people to step forward with information about the person or people responsible.
Dominic Amey Jr., a father of three young children, celebrated his 23rd birthday on Oct. 3. On Wednesday, Oct. 8, Indianapolis police found his body behind a vacant home at 3365 N. Wallace Ave. near East 34th Street. Amey had been shot multiple times.
Inside, police also found the body of a second man, Eric Mathis, 32. Homicide detectives say Mathis was killed earlier, and it isn’t yet clear if the deaths are connected.
Jacquelyn Beasley, Amey’s mother, says her son had lots of friends but no enemies.“He just chose the wrong friends, the wrong crowd. As a result. I no longer have my son,” Beasley told FOX59 as she pored over pictures of Amey. The family affectionately called him “Doodie Man.”
To pay for the funeral, the family also made buttons with Amey’s picture. Those buttons will still be available Tuesday at a prayer vigil being planned in Amey’s honor. The family says it is also an opportunity to remember other victims of gun violence.
“Come show that Dominic was loved. He was not a bad guy. He was not a bad kid. He was just misunderstood and hanging with the wrong crowd,” his mother says.Just misunderstood.
A family man with three kids, the first conceived when Dominic was 16-years-old.
Well, what happens next is rare for even Indianapolis, where bizarre black behavior is all too common for the rapidly de-whitening city. [FOX59 crew held at gunpoint, carjacked on Eastside, Indy Star, 10-14-14]:
It hasn't worked yet, and the reason is simple: the black community of Indianapolis is breeding a loosely connected army with only one goal in mind -- the Detroitization of the city. [Cycle of violence: Young lives cut short, IndyStar.com, 9-28-13]:
They were short lives ended by violence.Through the first eight months of this year in Marion County, 39 people between the ages of 16 and 24 have died in homicides — 36 were black males.A cycle of black violence is reducing Indianapolis to the black mean.
That demographic represents less than 2 percent of the Marion County population yet has produced 92 percent of the victims in that age group. It also accounts for nearly 40 percent of the 94 homicides through the end of August.
The disproportionate number of young black men who show up in homicide statistics is not new or unique to Indianapolis. But this year goes well beyond the norm. The 36 victims represent a 171 percent jump from 2012, and the number is at least one-third higher than anytime in the past eight years.
While the growing number of homicides is troubling, the victims represent a fraction — less than 1 percent — of the city’s young black men. Still, their cases provide context to the harsh reality that in Marion County young black men are 10 times more likely than their white counterparts to die in a homicide.
Today, a news crew was robbed by a black male as they dared try to cover a prayer vigil for a black father of three gunned down over drugs, a dispute, or for wearing the wrong gang colors.
Tomorrow, will any one ever believe civilization once flourished in an Indianapolis that resembles Detroit in 2014?