|Just another Sunday in St. Louis: The insanity of blacks in helping regress civilization to the black mean|
The St. Louis Zoo shut down a couple of hours early Sunday. Police say there was a large number of teens in the area and a report of a fight breaking out.
Park rangers decided to close the zoo.
No arrests were made.Strange story, especially considering such a public place would be closed and virtually nothing is known about why it was shut down early save for "a large number of teens."
But more clues emerge. [Arrests follow fight at St. Louis MetroLink station, St. Louis Post-Dispatch, 3-15-15]:
Two teens, 14 and 15, were arrested after a fight at the Forest Park-DeBaliviere MetroLink station about 5:15 p.m. Sunday, officials said. Nobody was seriously injured, but one person briefly wound up on the tracks.
The melee lasted less than one minute, they said, but one train was prevented from leaving the station for about 12 minutes.
Police acknowledged the fight but provided no details Wednesday.
The St. Louis Zoo closed about 10 minutes early on Sunday, at around 4:50 p.m., after reports of fights involving groups of teenagers on the grounds, spokeswoman Susan Gallagher said. It was not known whether they were connected to the incident at the nearby MetroLink station.Nobody was seriously injured, but the melee prevented a train from leaving the station for 12 minutes while police remained tight-lipped about the details.
But it gets better.
And with photos and video of the aforementioned "teens" and "juveniles" surfacing, it becomes quite clear the problem plaguing St. Louis is monochromatic. From the caption to a picture of blacks running down the middle of a busy street - channeling Michael Brown? - and a black jumping on a car we learn: "After gathering in the Delmar Loop on Saturday, March 21, 2015, people ran away, jumping on cars, as police started to arrest several people. Photo courtesy of KMOV.com" [St. Louis police trying to crack down on teen 'fight teams', St. Louis Post-Dispatch, 3-24-15]:
Back-to-back weekends of violence erupting among groups of juveniles meeting up to fight at high-profile attractions are prompting police to pressure parents to keep their teenagers in line or face consequences themselves.
Reports of fights involving teenage “fight teams” on the St. Louis Zoo grounds forced an early closing March 15. Twenty minutes later, two teens were arrested for fighting near the Forest Park-DeBaliviere MetroLink station, after one person briefly wound up on the tracks.
Then, on Saturday night, a group of about 20 to 30 juveniles and young adults clashed briefly with protesters; several shots were fired in the Delmar Loop.In all, police have arrested about 15 juveniles connected to the violence of the past two weekends, said Lt. Janice Bockstruck, commander of the city’s juvenile division.
Bockstruck stopped short of calling the fight teams “gangs.”
“These are young kids getting together in a group and taking disputes — sometimes girl fights or normal everyday school disagreements — and exploding it over social media to the point where it escalates and they end up meeting and fighting,” she said.
So along with added police presence in the affected areas, Bockstruck said she is sending detectives to the homes of the teens who have been arrested to make parents aware of services that could address problems in the family and to put those parents on notice: If your child is arrested again, you will receive a summons for contributing to the delinquency of a minor by allowing them to engage in behavior that is harmful to their health and welfare.
Ransom attributed flash points of unrest the past two weekends in part to teenagers enjoying the first whisper of spring.
Mike Weiss, owner of Big Shark Bicycle on Delmar, said the teens appear undeterred by the heavy police presence.
“Mobs of kids have been a social phenomenon in the Loop,” said Weiss. “... The dynamic is unrelated to the neighborhood. They’re not interested in the businesses. They’re interested in other kids.”
Ransom and Weiss said the power of social media in drawing large numbers of teens to a specific location cannot be discounted.
The use of direct, private messages among teens can frustrate law enforcement efforts to track Facebook and Twitter traffic. Those messages can create “flash mobs,” Ransom said.
Weiss is among Loop business owners who met Thursday with St. Louis, University City, Metro and Washington University police officials to discuss how to respond.
Prominent Loop business owner Joe Edwards also attended the meeting and said cooperation among the police departments is much improved in recent years.
Officers are taking appropriate action by arresting lawbreakers, he said.What in the world is the etymology of the term "fight teams" the St. Louis Post-Dispatch uses to describe what is nothing more than black individuals collectively lowering the quality of life for citizens of St. Louis?
Also notice how the paper connects these black riots to 'flash mobs', which is a term ostensibly no longer in vogue sense they are so overtly linked to violent black mobs (mahogany mobs) and the black St. Louis tradition of 'Knockout King/Game'. "Fight teams" it is!
Black people forced the St. Louis Zoo to close early on Sunday, March 15, just as hundreds of black people engaged in behavior unbecoming of barbarians in the Delmar Loop on March 21.
Funny, thousands of black people engaged in the same type of behavior at the Delmar Loop in 2012.
It's going to be a long, hot summer...