You don't know the names Timothy Treadwell and Amie Huguenard, do you? Perhaps you've heard of the documentary Grizzly Man, which chronicled the life and death of a bear enthusiast (Treadwell) who would ultimately be, along with his girlfriend Huguenard, eaten alive by a grizzly bear.
|Sisters Margaret Held and Paula Merrill: dedicated their lives to helping poor people in an 83 percent black county in Mississippi only to have their lives prematurely ended by one of the people they were trying to help.|
Worse, the video tape of this encounter was recovered and the horrifying sounds of Treadwell's final moments on earth exist, a thought evoking far more horror than anything ever conjured by H.P. Lovecraft's mind.
Treadwell thought he knew the bears and that somehow he could overcome their nature and live among them. For his stupidity, he and his girlfriend became a gullible meal for a hungry grizzly.
All that remained of their encounter was an arm with a wristwatch, and a video camera containing one of the most frightening audio recordings imaginable.
Flash forward to two weeks ago in Holmes County, Mississippi. An 83 percent black county, Holmes was the location of a particularly heinous murder: two white nuns, who had dedicated their lives to helping "the poorest of the poor" were slain by a black male. [The Latest: Man Arrested in Nuns' Deaths Has Criminal Record, AP, August 27, 2016]:
A former nun who knew one of the two nuns slain in Mississippi says she had always been interested in working with the "poorest of the poor."
Darlene Nicgorski said Saturday that she had recruited Sister Margaret Held to come to Holly Springs, Mississippi, to work as a social worker in a program there that ran schools and offered day care to help young mothers finish school.
Nicgorski said Held was "always interested in working with the marginalized, the underserved, the poorest of the poor."
Held and Sister Paula Merrill were found dead Thursday in their Mississippi home. A suspect was arrested late Friday and charged in their killings.
Nicgorski said the sisters' deaths just don't make sense. She said they would have given the suspect anything he needed.Sadly, the murder of Sisters Margaret Held and Paula Merrill - both 68 years old - does make sense when one has a certain awareness about the nature of blacks that a careful study of crime statistics and an understanding of a lack of impulse control and future time-orientation found frequently among this racial group.
Their murderer is a black male with a long history of flirting with a life sentence in jail. [2 slain nuns remembered for 'Christian love in action', Clarion-Ledger, August 29, 2016]:
|Timothy Treadwell and Amie Huguenard: both were attacked and eaten alive by a grizzly bear that Timothy thought was their friend (and that they were helping)|
Some utilize the newest school of sociology, floating down a river of post-modern intellect, ultimately taking whatever tributary will lead them to a conclusion where the evildoer is entirely exonerated for the evil they inflict (best case scenario: the victim had it coming for their ancestors participation in slavery or discrimination).
Much like the bear that devoured Timothy Treadwell and Amie Huguenard, the black individual that murdered Sisters Margaret Held and Paula Merrill had no "better nature" for appealing to; it did what was only in his nature.