|Maybe the world of Barack Obama and Eric Holder is just an unaired episode of The Twilight Zone ... either way, Zemir Begic is dead and St. Louis detectives have determined the only thing his hammer-wielding black assailants took was "his life."|
Something far, far worse. No matter the forensic evidence or sworn testimony presented to the grand jury deciding the fate of Officer Darren Wilson, the head of the Department of Justice has determined in a highly racial prejudicial manner Michael Brown was executed; thus, all cops are - via guilt by association - in the same shoes as Wilson.
Speaking in the "City too busy to hate (Atlanta)," Holder has just delivered what can only be described as the speech declaring war on law and order in favor of allowing the barbarians the freedom to plunder, loot, riot, and rape without pesky police interference. [Attorney General Eric Holder Delivers Remarks During the Interfaith Service and Community Forum at Ebenezer Baptist Church, Justice.gov, 12-1-2014]:
Like you, I understand that the need for this trust was made clear in the wake of the intense public reaction to last week’s grand jury announcement. But the problems we must confront are not only found in Ferguson. The issues raised in Missouri are not unique to that state or that small city. We are dealing with concerns that are truly national in scope and that threaten the entire nation. Broadly speaking, without mutual understanding between citizens – whose rights must be respected – and law enforcement officers – who make tremendous and often-unheralded personal sacrifices every day to preserve public safety – there can be no meaningful progress. Our police officers cannot be seen as an occupying force disconnected from the communities they serve. Bonds that have been broken must be restored. Bonds that never existed must now be created.
But the issue is larger than just the police and the community. Our overall system of justice must be strengthened and made more fair. In this way, we can ensure faith in the justice system. Without that deserved faith, without that reasoned belief, there can be no justice. This is not an unreasonable desire – it is a fundamental American right enshrined in our founding documents.
There can be no question that Michael Brown’s death was a tragedy. Any loss of life – and particularly the loss of someone so young – is heart-rending, regardless of the circumstances. But in the months since this incident occurred, it has sparked a significant national conversation about the need to ensure confidence in the law enforcement and criminal justice processes. The rifts that this tragedy exposed, in Ferguson and elsewhere, must be addressed – by all Americans – in a constructive manner. And it is deeply unfortunate that this vital conversation was interrupted, and this young man’s memory dishonored, by destruction and looting on the part of a relatively small criminal element.Hmm... let's take a quick look at the loss of another man whose death will never be described as either a tragedy or heart-rendering. No significant national conversation will occur, because such discussion would spark a fire in a few inquisitive minds - capable of independent thought - showcasing the deep reality of the source of crime and racial hostilities/resentment in America.
And it ain't white people or the "occupying force" of cops compelling black people to pick up hammers and attack people... just white people being in the 'wrong place, at the wrong time' when blacks decide to use those hammers in exacting justice in a form of non-verbal racial dialogue AG Holder will never, ever comment on (with his silence speaking volumes to his condoning of such actions). [St. Louis mayor, police say race played no role in hammer slaying of Bosnian immigrant, St. Louis Post-Dispatch, 12-2-14]:
One teen was charged with murder, two more were held and a fourth was sought Monday as officials spent another day trying to quell speculation that the bludgeoning death of a Bosnian immigrant was racially motivated.
“There is no evidence that this was a crime occasioned by the race or ethnicity of the victim,” Mayor Francis Slay declared in a formal statement. He added, “Speculation that this attack had anything to do with the Ferguson protests is absolutely unfounded.”
Police have been saying the same thing about the killing of Zemir Begic, 32, who was beaten to death with at least two hammers near Gravois Avenue and Itaska Street about 1:15 a.m. Sunday.
According to court documents, members of the group yelled at Begic, his fiancée and two others as they walked to Begic’s car. As the vehicle drove away, one teen jumped on the back and began beating on it. Begic stopped and got out, and one of the men taunted him to fight before all four attacked — and continued to beat him after he fell to the ground.
“We think it was wrong place, wrong time,” police spokeswoman Schron Jackson said.
Detectives do not believe the attackers took anything but Begic’s life. He died at St. Louis University Hospital, suffering injuries to his head, abdomen, face and mouth.
Jackson said there was nothing in the suspects’ criminal backgrounds to suggest they would do something of this magnitude.
Slay wrote: “I don’t know what happened to them or to their families to lead these young people to commit such a horrific crime. It’s disturbing. We do not know their past. Their futures, though, will be as grim as the judicial system can make it.”Wait... the suspects in the lynching of Begic had criminal backgrounds?
"Detectives do not believe the attackers took anything but Begic's life?"
"Their futures, though, will be as grim as the judicial system can make it.”
You mean a judicial system administered by an Attorney General who tells an almost entirely black audience the police of America represent an "Occupying Force" in the black community?
Please tell me Rod Serling is about to appear, reminding us this is just the Twilight Zone, instead of a world where Michael Brown continues to be the poor, innocent victim and Officer Darren Wilson a reminder of a sinister, white supremacist dry-run to liberate our inner-cities of more angelic black lives (that really, really, REALLY matter...).
Treason in Black-Run America (BRA) is the act of noticing that the life of Zemir Begic mattered, and those callous detectives declaring his "life" was the only thing the black attackers took is a reminder of the true evil no one dares confront.
The "Occupying Force" isn't the police; it's white guilt occupying us in a forceful manner from ever giving voice to the reality of our dispossession.