Basically, he wanted to know how law enforcement and prosecutors felt about the negative impact a guilty conviction would have on the black suspects and their families.
|Tim Swarens, the opinion for the Indianapolis Star, writes that we shouldn't call the murderers of Amanda Blackburn "animals." He's right... a certain N-word is far more apropos...|
Here's what was asked (identity of the journalist is not known, but you can watch the press conference at this link):
"These individuals have been involved in other crimes. Does this speak to the difficulty in trying to reach young people? The suspects are no strangers to police. They've had run ins with police before. They've had criminal pasts. Both are young men - 21, 20 and younger [18-year-old Larry Taylor is accused of murdering Amanda Blackburn and the child she carried]. They have presumption of innocence, but their lives, if they lead to conviction, are essentially ruined, their families lives are devastated by what has happened. Does this speak to a larger issue for these two?"A larger issue? How about the violent nature of the black community in Indianapolis white taxpayers subsidize with welfare, food stamps/EBT, and the escalating costs of incarceration (because punishment is no longer unusual and blacks no longer fear going to jail)?
Terry Curry, Marion County Prosecutor, answered the strangely sympathetic-to-the-plight-of-the-murderer-and-their-family question with the usual nonsense of "cycle of violence continuing generation after generation and people wearing these type of killings as badge of honor" nonsense.
They are animals.
Worse than animals.
A certain "N-word" comes to mind...
Two years ago, Todd Erb's wife and daughter were murdered in a "home invasion gone wrong" in Indianapolis. The culprit? A black male named Christian Rene Haley.
He's an animal too.
Just don't tell that to the Tim Swarens, the opinion editor of the Indianapolis Star.[Swarens: No, Amanda Blackburn’s accused killers aren’t ‘animals, 11-25-15]:
No, these black murderers (and, yes, virtually every homicide and nonfatal shooting in Indianapolis has a black suspect, though the city is only 26 percent black) are not part of the white community, but the dysgenic reminders of our egalitarian nightmare.
They are responsible for "hurricane of violence" in Indianapolis, not the 58 percent of the city that is why (save white enablers/excuse-makers of black dysfunction).
Worse, journalists like the identified reporter who showed sympathy with the black murderers of Amanda Blackburn and the opinion editor of the Indianapolis Star seem to find more common ground with the black thugs (and their families) terrorizing the city and making it unlivable than they do with the survivors of black criminality or the memory of their victims.
But what do you expect from Tim Swarens, who once lamented in an editorial about stereotyping blacks for the extreme amount of crime blacks commit in Indy? [A caution on suspect descriptions, 3-4-2007]
But you're right: Larry Taylor isn't an animal anymore than Christian Rene Haley is an animal or Simeon Adams is an animal.
My beloved dog is an animal, who loves my family and shows far more empathy to humans than Taylor, Haley, or Simeon Adams ever have.
There is a word, Tim Swarens, for Taylor, Haley and Adams, and it is one white people in not only Indianapolis but throughout America are beginning to utter more and more under their breath.
It starts with an N and ends with a profound and evocative ER.
You can fill in the rest, you vile, feckless worm.
So, like you, I object to calling Amanda Blackburn's accused murderer an "animal."
He's a N-I-G-G-E-R.
With a capital N.