Monday, December 11, 2017

Where Black people create food deserts, they also create thriving conditions for memorial t-shirt markets

It was a New York Times article sent by reader that made me laugh, for it was detailing one of the primary machines of aggressive economic growth wherever the Visible Black Hand of Economics is found. [Memorial T-Shirts Create a Little Justice, a Tiny Peace, New York Times, 11-14-17]:
An actual story from the Daytona Times -- East Central Florida's Black Voice

The standard commemorative T-shirt is a white crew neck that bears, in vibrant, idiosyncratic detail, the name and visage of the dead. These shirts are commissioned by mourners, typically to be worn at funerals or other memorial gatherings in the first days and weeks after a death. The afternoon sun doesn’t reach the furthest corners of the shop, where the design equipment lives and where Mr. Ray and Mr. Virgin work, along with Jeremy Carnegan, a graphic designer, and two men named Lamont (one goes by “Skee,” the other, “LA”). The technical implements of their craft are artificially lit, with Mr. Ray weaving in and out of the harsh fluorescence as he works.
The shop is part of a network of funerary proprietors between 75th and 79th Streets. Big City and its florist neighbor, along with a printer of funeral programs and the Leak and Sons Funeral Home, all black-owned, together ferry the bereaved through the process of mourning the newly dead. This is work that must be reconciled with the limitations of time and finance.
Oh, it's a growing business sector where monopolistic tendencies have yet to develop and the free market allows for competition to exist. [RIP T-shirt businesses growing in Memphis as families honor their dead,  Memphis Commercial Appeal, 4-2-17]:


Jemil Jefferson was familiar with RIP T-shirts long before she started working for a Memphis business that makes them.
"In 2013, my family had  RIP T-shirts made for my cousin when he was killed," Jefferson said. "I remember the shirts were so nice and really honored his memory. "
Rest in Peace shirts in Memphis are now becoming as common as flowers at funerals.
Several businesses make them for those who want to honor their loved ones with wearable memorials.
Since 2013, Tim Flowers, president of Mall of Memories in Memphis, has been making RIP shirts under his brand EterniTee.
His business started as a hobby out of his garage, but now it has grown into a kiosk at Southland Mall in Whitehaven.
"In pop culture, sometimes the greatest tribute that you can pay to an individual is to wear an article of clothing with them on it," said Flowers. " Well, this is the exact same kind of concept in a memorial type of vehicle."
Flowers said his T-shirts are recognizable because of the colorful digital printing called sublimation where pictures and other images are digitally transferred to the shirts.
"We don't want to give away our secret recipe of how we make our shirts, but we have put images on the T-shirts, on ties, on throws and even on casket panels," Flowers said. "What we are finding is this is how modern age people are mourning now with the T-shirts that some wear to funerals and long after."
Since he graduated high school, Tim Tarver, owner of Air Kingz Airbrushing, has been making RIP shirts.
Air Kingz operates in Southland Mall about 200 yards from Mall of Memories, the other business that also makes RIP T-shirts.
Unlike Mall of Memories where you place an order and the shirts are available for pickup or delivery, Tarver and his business partner make the shirts on site at their store in the mall.
Tarver said he has made the RIP shirts for those slain by violence to others who lost their fight to cancer and other natural causes.
"The RIP shirts are a big part of my business because everybody wants to be remembered," Tarver said.

This is a segment of the economy existing solely because of the black community, which probably deserves a case study to be taught at the Harvard Business School or the Wharton School of Business.

Black people's proclivity for engaging in wanton violence to settle small disputes enables those entrepreneurs within the black community to seize on the blue ocean strategy and provide a good (and service) to their racial brethren.

Where Black people create food deserts, they also create thriving conditions for memorial t-shirt markets.

Correlation?


Sunday, December 10, 2017

2016 Milwaukee Homicide Review Commission Confirms: In 37% White Milwaukee, People of Color Responsible for 90% of Homicides/93% of Nonfatal Shootings

Milwaukee should be a great city.

It should be a world-class city.

But it's not.

The reasons for this dilemma are quite obvious, though you can't say them publicly in 2017 America if you wish to be able to make public appearances without armed guards.

Milwaukee is 37 percent white and 40 percent black.
Why is Milwaukee not a great city? Consult the Milwaukee Homicide Review Commission...

And the Milwaukee Homicide Review Commission helps us understand why the city isn't a great city. The authors of the review analyze every shooting and homicide to determine why it happened (completely dispelling the idea "gang violence" is to blame for the bloodshed), and they break each one down by race of victim and race of suspect as well.

It's not even a good city, and here's why:

  • 90 percent of homicide suspects in 2016 were people of color (79 percent being black)
  • 93 percent of nonfatal shooting suspects in 2016 were people of color (88 percent being black)

In 2016 Milwaukee, there were 139 homicides and 555 nonfatal shootings.

The non-white community of Milwaukee was responsible for 90 percent of homicides and 93 percent of nonfatal shootings.

Do you understand why Milwaukee isn't a great city?

Do you understand why Milwaukee isn't a world-class city?


Saturday, December 9, 2017

The ultimate Christmas present? "Because We Live Here: The Paul Kersey Anthology!" Out in paperback today!

It's finally out!

The ultimate Christmas present!

"Because We Live Here: The Paul Kersey Anthology!" 
It's out in paperback! Get it here

For a donation of $25, you can get the book signed by Paul Kersey himself (contact SBPDL1@gmail.com to make this happen for a variety of payment methods, including Bitcoin, PayPal and Google Wallet). If you want all books by Kersey signed, make a donation of $300 (or more!). 

Get it here at Amazon

What will you find in "Because We Live Here: The Paul Kersey Anthology?"


Collecting the best writings of Paul Kersey, the iconoclastic creator of SBPDL.com, this volume documents the decline of America during the Barack Obama administration and the growing pushback against what he dubbed "Black-Run America" (BRA) with the incredible, incomparable rise of Donald Trump to the presidency. Because We Live Here documents the consequences of the civil rights victory in the United States as well as the erosion of both Freedom of Association and the supplanting of the Founding Fathers vision of creating a nation for "ourselves and our posterity." Borrowing its title from a powerful line in John Milius' 1984 classic Red Dawn, Kersey's Because We Live Here is a primer into understanding the rise of the Alt-Right and why the battle for identity will be the great cause of the 21st century.

Friday, December 8, 2017

White Privilege? White man gets 15 years in prison for placing bacon in Mosque; Black woman who tortured white male - and live-streamed it on Facebook - gets four years probation

Previously on SBPDL: Broadcasting Live on Facebook, Four Blacks Kidnap, Torture White Male in Chicago


Shot. [Vandal who left bacon inside mosque gets 15 years in prison, Orlando Sun-Sentinel, 12-6-17]:
A man who vandalized a Central Florida mosque by smashing windows and lights with a machete and leaving bacon at the scene pleaded guilty to criminal mischief to a place of worship. 
She, along with three other black people, participated in the torture of a white male (broadcasting it  live on Facebook). For her hate crime, she received four years probation
The state attorney's office serving Brevard and Seminole counties said Michael Wolfe was sentenced to 15 years in prison followed by 15 years of probation after he pleaded guilty Tuesday. The sentence had a hate crime enhancement. 
The 37-year-old was sentenced as a habitual offender. Titusville police arrested Wolfe in January 2016 after the New Year's Day vandalism. A surveillance video showed him smashing lights, cameras and windows with a machete. 
Bacon was left by the front door. Consumption of pork and pork products made from pork is forbidden in Islam.
Chaser. [Woman pleads guilty to hate crime in beating of disabled teen live on Facebook, Chicago Tribune, 12-8-17]: 
A Chicago woman who live-streamed video of the racially charged beating of a teen with mental disabilities pleaded guilty Friday to a hate crime and was sentenced to four years of probation. 
Brittany Covington, 19, has been in custody since her arrest in January. 
Calling the incident “horrific,” Cook County Circuit Judge William Hooks banned Covington from social media over the four years, prohibited her from contact with two of her co-defendants and ordered her to do 200 hours of community service. 
Hooks told Covington he could have imposed a prison sentence but added, “I’m not sure if I did that you’d be coming out any better.” 
Hooks said he hoped the strict terms of probation would put Covington on a more productive life path, but he warned she would face prison time if she violated any of the restrictions. 
“Do not mess this up,” Hooks told Covington, who stood quietly in a blue jail uniform with her hands clasped behind her back. 
The 19-year-old also pleaded guilty to aggravated battery and intimidation charges.  
As part of a plea deal, prosecutors dropped additional charges, including kidnapping. 
The video, which sparked national outrage, focuses often on Covington’s face. She smokes what appears to be a blunt — a cigar stuffed with marijuana — while narrating some of the action. 
Three others were charged in the incident: alleged ringleader Jordan Hill, 19, as well as Tesfaye Cooper, 19, and Covington’s sister, Tanishia, 25. Their cases are still pending. 
The video, posted in January, shows the four — who are all African-American — cutting the 18-year-old white victim's scalp with a knife, punching and kicking him and laughing as he was bound and gagged in an apartment on Chicago's West Side. 
Among the abuse seen on the Facebook video, prosecutors have said, is one of the women laughing as she punches the teen; a male foot on the victim's head; the teen groaning in pain as a male pulls a cord around his neck; and the victim screaming in fear when a male approaches with a knife, saying, "Should I shank his a--?" 
At one point, prosecutors said, Hill and Cooper ordered the victim into a bathroom and forced him to drink water from the toilet. 
The teen was bound and gagged, a sock placed in his mouth and his lips taped shut. 
With the knife, Hill then cut a chunk of the victim's hair, cutting his head, and stabbed him in the left forearm, prosecutors have said. 
The victim, who prosecutors said has schizophrenia and attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, was able to flee the building when the four co-defendants left the apartment to confront neighbors who had complained about the noise, prosecutors have said. 
He was treated at a hospital for cuts to his head, face and body as well as a stab wound to his left arm, authorities said.
Who is ready for another lecture on how white privilege is not only pervasive, but a permanent form of structural inequality in America? Implicit bias, right?

No.

Anarcho-tyranny and a glimpse of a legal system seeking to show Black Lives Matter and white men are to be made an example of whenever they commit a so-called 'hate crime' (considering how often non-whites have to fake them on white people's behalf).



Thursday, December 7, 2017

Black Gun Violence at Noel Night in Detroit Could Force Cancellation of 45 Year Old Holiday Event

Previously on SBPDL: Not a Joke: In 83% Black Detroit, Police Consider it a "Success" only 3 People Shot at 2017 Independence Day Fireworks Celebration

How Noel Night has survived Detroit going from being roughly a 50 percent white city to only about a seven percent white city is beyond me. Founded in 1972, Noel Night was to be a arts-centric Christmas event to kick-off the Yule season. 

Somehow it has survived the cities well-documented decline and been a yearly tradition for those hoping Detroit can capture some of the magic once earning the city the name, "The Paris of the West."
Black violence threatens to force the cancellation of Noel Night in Detroit for good


This, of course, would require the demographics Detroit once boasted, which helped create the social capital and civilization worthy of the admirable comparison to Paris. 

Those days are long gone, with Detroit now an 83 percent black city. 

And, hopes of Detroit's revival seem just as far gone. [Noel Night violence mars Detroit’s comeback story, Detroit News, 12-4-17]:


Saturday’s quadruple shooting at the Noel Night festivities has organizers considering canceling the 45-year-old event, while others are concerned the incident could dissuade Amazon and other businesses from investing in Detroit.
The gunfire, which wounded four people, is the latest black eye for a city struggling to shed the decades-old stigma of being a dangerous place to visit. In June, two shootings left three injured at the downtown fireworks show. There also have been several recent violent episodes in Greektown, including an incident this weekend in which a man was shot in the Greektown Hotel elevator.
The latest incident is another stark reminder that for all its touted progress, Detroit remains the nation’s most violent big city. The shooting also has prompted Detroit Police Chief James Craig to consider imposing a curfew for future Noel Nights — if the event is not discontinued, which organizers say is a possibility.
“This has posed a lot of serious issues for us, and there are obviously people here concerned about security now,” said Susan Mosey, executive director of Midtown Detroit Inc., which sponsors Noel Night. “Our board will look at whether to continue (the event) in January.”
Craig said animosity that started with a fight at a championship high school football game Saturday continued hours later at Noel Night. About 7:30 p.m. Saturday near the Detroit Institute of Arts, a 16-year-old boy pulled out a handgun and opened fire, wounding 14- and 16-year-old boys, a 17-year-old girl and a 19-year-old man, Craig said.
Escape From Detroit?

There is no escape, as the city is but a glimpse of America's future from sea to shining sea.


Wednesday, December 6, 2017

White Construction Workers Fired/Suspended for Carrying Firearms to Protect Themselves from Black Crime in Milwaukee

Previously on SBPDL: Does Milwaukee Have America's Worst Black Population?


Somehow, white people fearing being the victim of black crime [black gun crime] makes white people the criminal. [Milwaukee alderman will draft a resolution to keep guns out of subcontractors' hands on work sites, Milwaukee Journal-Sentinel, 12-6-17]:

In the aftermath of a controversial photo posted on social media, Milwaukee Ald. Russell Stamper II said Wednesday he will offer a resolution that will ensure that subcontractors will not carry guns on work sites.
Data from the incredible Milwaukee Homicide Review Commission 2016 report... gun crime in Milwaukee has a color and it isn't white
He said the resolution would also make it easier for the city to terminate contracts with companies who violate that policy; ensure that subcontractors wear their own clearly identifiable uniforms; and give aldermen the right to refuse to do business with subcontractors who they have an issue with.
Stamper’s resolution comes after three white, city-hired subcontractors with American Sewer Services out of Hartford were shown in a photo brandishing guns while on a work site near N. 19th St. and W. Meinecke Ave. The photo was shared on Facebook over the weekend.
The incident occurred within a block of Phyllis Wheatley Elementary School, Stamper said.
White construction workers legally exercising their right to carry and embrace the 2nd Amendment, which is a criminal act when done to protect themselves from black crime
The photo, which went viral, showed two of the workers had holstered weapons on their belts, while a third had a gun in his hand. The worker in the photo who had the gun out was fired. The other two workers seen in the photo were suspended. No discipline was issued against the employee who took the photo, said Ghassan Korban, the city commissioner of public works.
Korban said the photo was taken Nov, 30. The workers did not have any confrontations with residents in the neighborhood and he believes that the photo was placed on social media to be fun.
When Ald. Milele Coggs saw the photo on Facebook Sunday, she was outraged.
“I had to see if it was real first,” she said.
The comments under the photo were divided among three different groups: Those who feel that the city is not safe; those who say workers have the right to carry guns under the Second Amendment; and those citing racial tensions, saying white workers are afraid when working in predominantly African-American neighborhoods.
Assistant City Attorney Kathryn Block said while Milwaukee has a “zero tolerance policy” for firearms and dangerous weapons in the workplace, it may not have been made totally clear when it comes to subcontractors.
“The policy is there, but it’s not easy to find,” she said.
The meeting got heated when Ald. Bob Donovan said officials were ignoring the issue of violence in the city.
Donovan said the area where the subcontractors were doing work has reported eight homicides and 37 non-fatal shootings this year.
“People are afraid …Things are worse than they were 20 years ago,” he said. “I know that there are some city employees who carry guns, as well.”
When Ald. Nik Kovac asked Donovan how he knew there were some city workers had carried guns, Donovan said: “Because they told me.”
Kovac disputed Donovan's characterization of the city, noting homicides and other violent crimes were down.
He also said that perpetuating false stereotypes was dangerous and leads to the fear.
Coggs agreed, saying that the area where the subcontractors were working is on the rebound. She said the area is near the “Juice Kitchen,” a black-owned business that is booming in the area.
The Milwaukee Homicide Review Commission tells us for 2016, 88 percent of non-fatal shooting suspects were black, while 79 percent of homicide suspects were black. The report also makes it quite clear violent crime is reaching record levels in Milwaukee.

Which is why white construction workers are wearing firearms to work: to protect themselves from being the victim of black crime (pattern recognition keeps you alive).

In 2017 America, this makes the white construction worker the criminal.


Tuesday, December 5, 2017

The Murder by Blacks of Jamie Urton in Cincinnati was 100% Racially Motivated: Were the Races Reversed, Cincinnati Would Be Ashes Now

Previously on SBPDL: His Name is Jamie Urton: White Man Dragged from Car, Shot to Death by Blacks in Cincinnati "begged for mercy" before he was executed

White privilege is a concept Jamie Urton didn't comprehend, for in the final moments of his life - and the subsequent media blackout/coverup of his murder - he and his family experienced the true depth of how black privilege dictates life in Black-Run America (BRA). 
Jamie Urton's killing in Cincinnati: It was entirely a racial murder


In all seriousness, were the races reversed (Urton been a black male and his murderers been white), the city of Cincinnati would have burned to the ground.

This is a part of the story I wasn't aware of, until a quick follow-up was made to ascertain whether or not his killers had been brought to trial yet. 

Brace yourselves and remember: were the racial roles reversed, Cincinnati would have burnt to the ground. [Deters: Video of Jamie Urton killing reveals racial element, Cincinnati.com, April 13, 2017]:



There was a racial element to the Walnut Hills street slaying of Jamie Urton on March 24, Hamilton County Prosecutor Joe Deters said.
In a news conference Thursday, Deters said the killing of the 44-year-old Cincinnati Association for the Blind employee was caught on video. However, that video was not shown to the press.
The incident began when Urton struck a 4-year-old child with his vehicle on Kenton Street. Deters said Urton was going to lunch with his passenger.
"The kid ran between cars and got hit," Deters said. "[Urton's] view was totally blocked."
Deters said the video shows that instead of checking on his son's well-being, Jamall Killings went to car, opened Urton's door and began beating him.
"You'd think his first instinct would be to run to see the 4-year-old," Deters said. "No, his first instinct was to run to the car and start beating the driver."
Then Deters said Deonte Baber, 25, approached Urton's African-American passenger and told him, "get out of here, you're black." Baber then began shooting, firing five rounds, according to Deters. The Hamilton County Coroner said Urton was struck in the left thigh and bled out.
Both Baber and Killings have been charged with murder. Killings turned himself in and after some resistance is cooperating with police, Deters said. Baber is still at-large. The reward for information leading to Baber's capture totals $7,500.
"It is disgusting to see something like this happen. It is, for somebody to be targeted – and I’ve had it the other way, where I’ve had black people targeted because of their race, and I don’t care which way it goes... it's disgusting," Deters said.
Deters said the reason that ethnic intimidation has not been added as a charge against Baber and Killings is that it's only a misdemeanor.
"If there was any way I could have sought the death penalty in this case, I would have," Deters said.
On New Year's Day, a prominent attorney was also shot while driving on Kenton Street during what police called a gun battle. Deters said Urton, unfortunately, stopped in a bad neighborhood.
"In that neighborhood, I wouldn't have stopped," Deters said. "I would have driven to the police department."
Deters said that the surveillance video showing the incident would not be released to the media.
"This is on video, which we will not be releasing. Back in the old day, before you guys all sued me, I probably would have played it," Deters said. "But now that you've set the table, we're not playing it."

This video will one day be required viewing by schoolchildren across the Occident, to understand why state-enforced integration was a failure. Currently, a video of a white man being brutally murdered by blacks - with race being a prominent, if not primary justification for his murder - is being kept sealed by the state.

Were the roles reversed, the mainstream media and black elected officials (not to mention anti-white non-profits, agitating clearly for a diminishing of rights in America to protect white Americans) would be camping out in Cincinnati until the video was released.

Jamie Urton was riding with a black friend in his car, and this didn't protect him from being a deliberate - if not carefully selected - victim of black crime in Cincinnati.

They protected him - his black friend - and murdered Urton on film.

A racial snuff film, the state conceals.

White lives don't matter in 2017 America.


Monday, December 4, 2017

His Name is Jared Plesec: White Salvation Army Worker - carrying a Bible on his way to ring a Christmas bell for donations - Murdered by Black Man in Cleveland

Have you ever volunteered to ring the bell during the Christmas season for the Salvation Army? 

It's one of the more honorable expressions of volunteering you can perform. 

Jared Plesec, a white man in Cleveland, was on his way to stand by a Red Kettle, ring the Christmas bell, and collect donations for the Salvation Army. 
Just another black on white killing...


All with the goal of improving his community. 

He would never make it to the Red Kettle. [Salvation Army worker fatally shot in Cleveland was known throughout city as mentor for kids, Cleveland.com, 12-4-17]:
CLEVELAND, Ohio -- The 21-year-old Salvation Army worker killed Saturday at the beginning of a crime spree that included four carjackings and the shooting of a 65-year-old woman was known throughout the city as a leader and mentor for kids, his supervisor said. 
Jared Plesec, 21, worked as a youth mentor for the Salvation Army at the Salvation Army Temple Corps Community Center in Collinwood for about three years, according to Maj. Lurlene Johnson, who supervises all of the Salvation Army's Northeast Ohio operations. 
Plesec died Saturday in the lobby of his apartment complex on East 156th Street and Lakeshore Boulevard. He was in his full Salvation Army uniform and had a Bible in his hands when he was shot, prosecutors said. Johnson said he was on his way to stand at a Red Kettle to collect donations. 
"That's just the kind of person he was," Johnson said. "He was fearless in his faith."   
Johnson said he was trying to preach understanding to the William Jones, the 27-year-old man now charged in his shooting death. After the shooting, Jones carried out four other carjackings in Cleveland and Lakewood and shot a 65-year-old woman who survived, according to police. 
Jones was arrested and is being held in jail on $5 million bond on an aggravated murder charge. Police have not yet released a motive for the shooting.Plesec's death left a void in the Collinwood community, Johnson said. In an organization filled with people who dedicate their lives to charity and helping others, Plesec stood out, she said. 
"You see so many good people here and then you come across someone like Jared, who had such a deep level of care for other people," Johnson said. "He was just excited about life and that rubbed off on everyone." 
Salvation Army Maj. Daniel Alverio, who was Plesec's direct supervisor, said Plesec grew up in the area and graduated from Villa Angela St. Joseph's near the top of his class. He used the community center weight room a few times with friends when he was about 15 years old and was eventually invited to a Bible study class, Alverio said.  
From that point, he was hooked. 
"He just really started wondering about God, started coming to church and really fell in love with the ministry to his community," Alverio said. "He wanted to do this the rest of his life. There was nothing else he wanted but to stay here." 
Alverio said Plesec's mother died about 18 months ago and that he gave his mother's eulogy. 
Even with personal heartache, Plesec spent countless hours mentoring teens. He helped them deal with bullies or challenged teens who had joined street gangs to better themselves, Alverio said. He even took calls at 2 a.m., once helping convince a teen who ran away from home to return in the middle of the night, Alverio said.
He had a Bible in his hands when a black man shot him to death.

He was going to ring a bell by a Red Kettle to collect donations for the Salvation Army, a way help improve the less fortunate this Christmas season.

His Name is Jared Plesec.

Sunday, December 3, 2017

Black Elected Officials in Milwaukee Complain About BBC Documentary on Crime in City B/C it Accurately Shows City Overwhelmed by Black Murder/Black Mayhem/Black Gun Violence

We live in a country where police wearing body cameras is considered racist

We live in a country where plexiglass protecting employees of restaurants/convenience stores is racist

And we live in a county where BBC documentaries about murder and crime in Milwaukee is racist. [BBC documentary 'Murder in Milwaukee' sparks outrage, prompts questions about crew's access to crime scenes, Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, 10-27-17]:
An international documentary showing gun violence in Milwaukee in graphic detail has sparked outrage among some residents and prompted an alderman to demand answers from the Milwaukee Police Department.
The BBC documentary "Dark States: Murder Milwaukee" attacked by black elected officials in city because it accurately shows a black population committing all the murder, mayhem and gun violence in the city
Louis Theroux’s documentary "Dark States: Murder in Milwaukee" aired on BBC2 and has since swept across social media. The film crew interviewed residents who carry guns for protection and went inside the crime tape with Milwaukee police detectives and officers, showing close-up footage of two homicide victims and a person injured in a crash.
"It was pretty horrific," Ald. Khalif Rainey said Friday.
Rainey and others interviewed acknowledge the city has some areas where gun crime — and despair — are commonplace. Year after year, the Milwaukee Homicide Review Commission has found deadly violence is concentrated in tight geographic spaces and disproportionately affects men of color, with firearms involved in more than 80% of all homicides.
But they say the documentary is distorted and shows none of the ongoing, community-driven efforts to stop those trends — even though the same film crew interviewed people working for positive change.
Rainey and others also said they were "shocked" at the level of access Milwaukee police gave to the cameras.
"I really need to know what the process was," Rainey said, later adding: "There's a need for restoration between the Milwaukee Police Department and residents."
Rainey, who represents the neighborhood where much of the filming took place, sent a letter to Police Chief Edward Flynn on Friday, asking him to explain how and why the film crew had such access. 
He requested Ald. Bob Donovan, chairman of the Public Safety and Health Committee, take up the issue. Donovan, who has not seen the film, said the committee will. He said he also has questions based on what has been described to him.
"I've never been allowed access behind the yellow tape," Donovan said. "To me, that's irresponsible because then you are ending up contaminating a crime scene.
"I don't know what MPD was attempting to prove by doing that," he said.
The Milwaukee Police Department signed off on giving the BBC access "to shadow the Milwaukee Police Metropolitan Investigations Unit and other District level officers" and allowed the film crew to do ride-alongs, according to a police spokesman.
"The stated purpose of the project was to highlight the work of MPD investigators and officers in combating violent crime in Milwaukee," Sgt. Tim Gauerke said Friday in an email.
"BBC employees were given guidance as to what material could be shown to ensure investigations were not compromised," he said. "However, MPD had absolutely no input on the editorial decisions of the British Broadcasting Corporation as to what was contained in the final cut of the documentary." 

BBC filmed in 2016

The BBC team visited Milwaukee several times last year and spent days covering Vaun Mayes, who runs "Program the Parks" to keep kids safe, and Khalil Coleman, who co-founded "Safe Zones," a program to interrupt disputes before they escalate to violence.
None of that footage was included in the final documentary.
"I immediately wondered why it was so negative and showing no positive," Mayes said.  "We were told they were covering black activism and the so-called struggle in Milwaukee."  
Jamaal Smith said he was "disgusted" when he watched the film.
"There are 240,000 black people in the city and when you look at that video, it looks as if this is all that happens with all black people: murder, mayhem, gun violence," said Smith, who is the YWCA's racial justice community engagement manager.
"It couldn't be further from the truth," he said. "We care about quality of life just like anyone else, and for this video to come out and make it seem as if we don't and we don't have morals and values is absurd."

The cameras of BBC documentarians showcasing black people in Milwaukee engaging in "murder, mayhem, gun violence" is exactly the reality of the 40 percent black city (whose black population largely hails from Chicago, attracted by generous welfare benefits).

Scripted images of black people on sitcoms, dramas, reality television shows as well as theatrical releases join black actors in commercials as nothing more than product placement, a diversion from the reality of blacks in America as depicted in the BBC documentary "Dark States: Murder in Milwaukee."

Or, as we see in in A&E's brilliant The First 48, a show many black-controlled municipalities have banned from filming police detectives in their cities because they showcase too much black murder... black mayhem... and black gun violence.

Scripted television shows, movies and commercials display a grotesque racial bias toward projecting impossibly inaccurate images of black people in America, which are quickly and devastatingly dispelled by police body cameras, plexiglass being a necessity to protect employees of stores located in all-black zip codes, and black elected officials complaining about documentaries exposing the reality of black dysfunction shown in the film.

Murder.

Mayhem.

Gun violence.

Strangely, all of these maladies destroying social capital (and civilization) are found wherever a community in America has a black population of more than five percent.

The reality is simple: without a black population, Milwaukee would have almost no murder.

It would have almost no mayhem.

And it would have almost no gun violence.


Saturday, December 2, 2017

Black Councilwoman in Philadelphia pushes to ban bulletproof glass (Protecting Store Employees) because it represents an "Indignity" to Black People

Previously on SBPDL: The Most Enduring Symbol of the Civil Rights Movement -- bulletproof glass


Bulletproof glass is the greatest indicator the civil rights movement ushered in a great lie, replacing common sense measures to protect both private business and those employed by the business (cough... cough... Jim Crow). 

In Philadelphia, where the new District Attorney is openly anti-police and pro-Black Lives Matter, a grotesque wave of egalitarianism threatens to overwhelm the city in an anti-civilization deluge. 
At the end of the day, elected black officials exist to protect black criminals from the consequences of the their actions


Case in point: a black city council member believes bulletproof glass in restaurants/convenience stores represents an "indignity" to black people. [Barrier windows in Philly beer delis: Symbols of safety or distrust?, Philadelphia Inquirer, 11-30-17]:


For Jeff Liu, the thick plexiglass window that separates him from patrons at his Germantown beer deli, Kenny’s Seafood & Steak, is a matter of safety. For City Councilwoman Cindy Bass, the barrier window is an insult.
The plexiglass partition serves to protect workers from crime, but it also cuts them off from customers — a literal and metaphorical divider between their worlds.
Several years ago, after Liu argued with a man selling drugs in the Wayne Avenue deli’s lobby, the man returned with a rifle and shot Liu’s car, shattering its windows, Liu said.
Bass says the windows only foster a sense that the establishment – more specifically, its clientele – is dangerous. And that too many of those stores masquerade as eateries when their biggest sales draw is alcohol, feeding vices in the city’s struggling neighborhoods.
“It’s an indignity” to buy a meal through such a window, she said.
The debate is likely to gain steam Monday, when hundreds of merchants and advocates are expected to protest before a Council committee hearing on the matter. Bubbling beneath are undercurrents about class, race, and how far the city can go in telling business owners how to operate.
Bass has proposed legislation that would force beer deli owners to remove thick plexiglass counter windows. Her bill has five co-sponsors.
It needs a majority, or four, votes in the seven-member public-health committee to head to a full Council vote Dec. 14. Mayor Kenney, through his spokeswoman, said Thursday that he doesn’t yet have a position on the bill.
Yale sociology professor Elijah Anderson, who has written extensively on Philadelphia’s urban environment said the plexiglass window sets up “a symbol of distrust” in neighborhoods where many African Americans live.
“Of course some people are bad, but most people who come to that window are good, and they’re not trusted either. That angers, alienates them,” said Anderson, who previously taught at the University of Pennsylvania. “They know they’re civil, honest people. They’re hit with this symbol of distrust and it works on your psyche in subtle ways. You know that you’re devalued as a customer.”
Bulletproof glass is a representation of racism to Councilman Bass, with no defense allowed by those business owners who rely on this defensive mechanism to protect their employees because it would only justify the racial impediment.

But here's the kicker from the Philadelphia Inquirer article:

But Adam Xu, 54, chairman of the Asian American Licensed Beverage Association of Philadelphia, said the protective window should be a business owner’s choice. His association represents 217 beer delis in the city, about 70 percent of which are owned by people who are ethnic Chinese and another 20 percent of Korean descent.
“Most of our businesses,” he said, “are in not-as-safe neighborhoods.”
Sae Kim, who owns Broad Deli on Broad Street near Susquehanna Avenue in North Philadelphia, said his business has been threatened numerous times but never robbed at gunpoint, crediting the plexiglass as a deterrence.
Before his family took over the business 20 years ago, the prior owner’s son was fatally shot when there was no partition, Kim said.
About 15 years ago, Kim said, a man with a knife tried to rape his mother-in-law but she was able to escape to safety behind the partition and lock the door.
“Basically, they’re telling us either to do away with the glass, knowing you could be endangering your life and employees, or shut down the store,” said Kim, 46, who was born in South Korea and came to Philadelphia when he was 10. “Who’s going to be responsible when we see body bags going out of these establishments?”
Bass said she certainly isn’t aiming to put lives at risk.
“I would never want to be part of a bill that would put somebody in jeopardy,” said Bass, whose district includes Germantown, Nicetown, Tioga, Logan, and parts of North Philly. She said the proprietors could hire security guards and install surveillance cameras.
“These businesses in particular have skirted and flouted the law for years,” said Bass.
She said the bill stemmed from constituents’ complaints about stop-and-go stores being nuisances that sell alcohol nearly round the clock.
“My interest is to see restaurants where a family can go down and have a meal,” she said, adding that she has been “flabbergasted” by the image of workers serving food through a window as if customers were “in prison.”
The cost of doing business in an overwhelming black area is represented entirely by the requirement to enclose employees behind bulletproof glass, granting them some semblance of safety. 

The customers, Councilwoman Bass, aren't "in prison." 

It's those trying to do business in an entirely black-area of Philadelphia who must protect themselves by such desperate measures as placing the entire contents of their store behind Plexiglass® who are truly imprisoned. 

Again, the most enduring symbol of the civil rights movement is obviously bulletproof glass. 

In Black-Run America (BRA), anything designed to protect non-blacks from the consequences of black people is automatically racist, which is why bulletproof glass must come down. Lives hardly matter when the dignity of black criminals is in question.

Plexiglass® is, of course, the ultimate reminder pattern recognition save lives. 



Friday, December 1, 2017

The NFL Capitulates to Black Players Demands: Agree to pay $89 million for "Social Justice" Causes and Black-only Charities

SBPDL NOTE: It's out for Kindle! Because We Live Here: The Paul Kersey AnthologySecure your signed copy - publishing December 7th - by contacting us at SBPDL1@gmail.com. A $25 donation gets you a signed copy! For a donation of $300, you get signed copies of ALL books published by Paul Kersey. 

No words. [ Sources: NFL agrees to commit $89M over seven years to social justice causes, ESPN, 11-30-17]:
The NFL and a group of players reached an agreement in principle late Wednesday night to partner on a plan to address social justice issues considered important to African-American communities, sources told ESPN. 
The unprecedented agreement calls for the league to contribute $89 million over seven years to projects dealing with criminal justice reform, law enforcement/community relations and education. 
The black players of the NFL are uniting in racial solidarity... the overwhelming white fanbase must turn off the game for good
During a conference call Wednesday night, Malcolm Jenkins and Anquan Boldin, who lead roughly 40 players who have negotiated with the league office about demonstrations during the national anthem, guided the group through the highlights of the package, which represents the NFL's largest contribution to a social issue, surpassing that of Salute to Service or Breast Cancer Awareness/Crucial Catch. 
The partnership came a day after some players broke away from the Players Coalition because of their dissatisfaction with how Jenkins and Boldin have handled negotiations. Commissioner Roger Goodell, believing that an agreement was at hand, was furious when ESPN reported that players were breaking off, according to one source. But during an afternoon call, Jenkins asked that the commissioner and the owners continue to stand with the players and allow them to do important work in the community. 
The agreement does not include language calling for players to end protests during the national anthem in exchange for funds; there's no implicit quid pro quo. But the NFL hopes this effort will effectively end the peaceful yet controversial movement that former San Francisco 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick started in 2016, when he refused to stand for the anthem. 
Under the league's proposal, the $89 million has been earmarked over a seven-year period for both national and local projects. On the national level, owners this year will allocate $5 million, with their commitment growing annually and maxing out at $12 million per year from 2021 through 2023. 
At the local level, owners would put up $250,000 annually and expect players to match that amount, totaling $500,000 for each team. Players and owners can exceed that amount if they choose, with no matching requirement. In addition, there would be other fundraising opportunities, including telethons and auctions of jerseys worn in games. 
The $73 million in national funding has been vetted and approved, a league source said. However, the owners must vote on the matching-funds component on the local level and will do so at their March meetings. 
For months, Goodell and Troy Vincent, the league's executive vice president of football operations, strived to find common ground with players who took a knee and raised fists in an effort to shine a light on racial injustice. The owners whom Goodell and Vincent serve could have attempted to push through new rules regarding the anthem in the NFL game-operations manual during offseason committee meetings. However, for Goodell and Vincent, trying to force players to stand for the anthem -- which would have undoubtedly triggered a fierce battle with the NFL Players Association -- wasn't a fight worth having. League sources also said Goodell, in particular, believes that fighting for social justice is the right thing to do, which factored into the decision to place no anthem attachments on the partnership. 
Players came to the table in a rare position of power for them, because many fans have cited protests as the main reason they've tuned out the NFL over the past two seasons. Concerned about ongoing fan backlash and the angst of the league's corporate partners, Goodell pushed hard to establish the framework of a deal before next week's league meeting in Dallas. 
The agreement calls for national funds to be allocated accordingly: 25 percent to the United Negro College Fund; 25 percent to Dream Corps; and 50 percent to the Players Coalition, which has filed 501(c)(3) and 501(c)(4) paperwork for nonprofit status as a fiscally sponsored project. This week, the coalition hired The Hopewell Fund to oversee and advise the group, which hopes to work with grass-roots and nonprofit organizations. 
Money at both the national and local level would provide grants for nonprofit organizations focused on law enforcement and community relations, criminal justice reform and education reform. A working group of five players, five owners (or owners' representatives) and two NFL staff members would help identify future initiatives to pursue.
It's time to completely abandon watching a more than 70 percent black league, where black players take a knee during our national anthem out of racial solidarity with Colin Kaepernick (who started his tantrum out of racial hate towards white people and white cops).

This $89 million payout to black causes, to placate kneeling black players is nothing more than a transfer of wealth from white fans (the predominate racial fanbase of the league) to support causes 100 percent against white Americans. 

Turn it off for good. 

Indeed, it's already happening.