You've read that phrase here probably more times than you bargained for recently, but you need to memorize it.
Commit it to memory.
|Operation First Step in Indianapolis: Unleash the police to target and arrest criminals in the black community.|
Because a simple, practical action to restore order to America's nightmarish urban areas (dangerous and violent because of the black population found there) is obvious in the following story.
Though few will dare implement this plan, because the media will quickly plaster the mugshots of those pulled off the streets in the raid and the black community will immediately complain of racism for the police having the audacity to arrest only black people (never mind they are the ones with outstanding warrants). [Massive sweep is largest in IMPD's history, Indy Star, June 20, 2016]:
More than 150 officers swept across several neighborhoods on Saturday as part of the largest tactical operation in Indianapolis Metropolitan Police Department’s history.
Named Operation First Step, the sweep's goal was to remove some of the most violent offenders, and those with propensities for violence, from Indianapolis' streets. Officers flooded areas frequented by drug dealers, and searched for people with open warrants or parole violations, IMPD Chief Troy Riggs told IndyStar.
Officers also detained people who police believe may have vital information that can help detectives solve open cases.
“This is not a blanket sweep,” Riggs said. “This is about making quality arrests."
By Saturday's end, police had arrested 26 people. Officers also seized four handguns, 13 grams of heroin, 8.5 grams of cocaine and marijuana, $3,500 in cash and three cars.
They also disrupted a marijuana growing operation in the basement of an east-side home and brought down a bootlegger, seizing 92 bottles of gin, 23 bottles of vodka and 182 cans of beer.
Standing in the Regional Operations Center on the city's east side, Riggs updated an IndyStar reporter on the night's progress.
"On the street, they're already hearing we're out," Riggs said.
As officers moved in on target houses, word quickly made its way back to the ROC, as the center is called. The number of arrests, penned in blue ink on a whiteboard, is erased and re-tabulated.
And in the Department of Homeland Security Situation Room, investigators scoured the social media accounts of those arrested, looking for photos and videos that may help strengthen the cases against them.
Each warrant team, Riggs said, consisted of 15 to 20 officers. The FBI, Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives, Drug Enforcement Administration, and other city agencies assisted IMPD during the operation. Faith leaders, too, helped to comfort those who were around to see their loved ones taken away in handcuffs.
The arrested suspects were brought back to the ROC for questioning, then moved to the Marion County Jail for processing.
Hogsett's and Riggs' plans also called for a stronger commitment to community policing, including an expansion of so-called beat cops with more focused patrol areas.
The goal, they've said, is to improve the relationship between police and members of the community, as well as forge partnerships to help fight crime.As in every major American city (let's face it, small city as well), the crime problem is black. Screw the community that desires community policing: everywhere in America where the black community protects black criminals via the no snitching policy, the police should treat the black community as accomplices or harboring fugitives.
This story shows how easily police could restore order to city's overwhelmed by black criminality, if only they could be unleashed and if their primary directive wasn't in improving community relations.
Police should have one job: protecting private property rights and patrolling publicly funded spaces (parks), so maintain value in residential and commercial real estate and ensure citizens will feel safe in their community.
With community policing being the primary motivating factor for the IMPD (and virtually every police department in America), the only thing the police work to protect is black criminals.
But in this story you see just how easily the police could be unleashed by a local government willing and dedicated to improving the life of law-abiding citizens: simply by targeting black criminals shielded by the black community.
The one problem of Operation First Step in Indianapolis was allowing black clergy members to comfort those left behind in the houses police had recently raided. As the Indy Star reported (this is found in picture 16 of the photos accompanying the story):
David Greene (left), with fellow pastor Wayne Moore, head toward a house after a police raid... The pastors are helping give aid to people in residences where others have been taken for questioning or arrest.Another simple, practical way to restore order to America? Arrest all black clergy in major cities, who do more to hold these cities hostage than any villain could ever dream in the Batman universe in DC Comics.
Though no statistic is available, it's obvious every houses raided and every person arrested in Operation First Step by the IMPD was non-white. At some point soon, some black pastor or black writer in Indianapolis will make this an issue and no one will point the non-white population of Indy is responsible for almost all the crime.
And this is why America is irredeemable.