Monday, November 30, 2015

One Group of Black Friends in New Orleans Responsible for Producing Multiple Mass Shooters (2013 Mother's Day Shooting and 2015 Bunny Friend Park Shooting)

Did you ever wonder what the European/Australian tourists and white Americans encountered when they sought refuge in the Superdome during and after Hurricane Katrina hit New Orleans? 

The grim reality of the black underclass (byproducts of a scientific experiment - conjured up by egalitarians dedicated to overthrowing civilization just to prove race doesn't exist - gone horribly wrong), subsisting merely on redistributed white tax dollars. 
Suspect in Bunny Friend Massacre...17 charges of attempted murder

A scientific experiment is the wrong term... it's a holy quest for egalitarians, who have put their faith in a belief nature can be nurtured, damn the economic and moral consequences. 

But this story, out of the Upper  9th Ward in New Orleans, is the reality of what redistributed white tax dollars have gone to nurture, as the true nature of Africans in America always shines brightest when no one dares look. 

Black people opened fire on other black people in Bunny Friend Park, resulting in 17 people shot (up to 70 bullet casings were found, meaning a respectable 24 percent hit ratio was compiled) and yet because of the blacks steadfast 'no snitching' policy, only one lone suspect has been caught: a habitual black criminal continually given light-sentences by judges seemingly dedicated to the egalitarian mythos undermining whatever is left of white civilization on this continent. [Bunny Friend Park shooting suspect arrested on word of single witness, documents show,, 11-3-15]:

Joseph "Moe" Allen, the first suspect named in connection with the mass shooting that wounded 17 people at Bunny Friend Park, was arrested on the word of a single eyewitness, according to court documents obtained Monday (Nov. 30). 
Not making this up... his younger brothers, who have both plead guilty for their role in 2013 mass shooting during a Mother's Day Parade
Allen, 32, was arrested Saturday and booked with 17 counts of attempted first-degree murder. New Orleans police said Allen was the first of several suspected gunmen identified from two rival gangs who opened fire on each other despite hundreds of people gathered in the park around 6:15 p.m. on Nov. 22. 
Authorities said the large crowd had gathered for an unauthorized music video shoot in the park in the 1900 block of Gallier Street. 
An arrest warrant affidavit sworn by NOPD Detective Chad Cockerham offered few new details about New Orleans' biggest mass shooting since the Mother's Day parade attack in 2013. But it illustrates the slim level of cooperation police investigators initially were receiving from eyewitnesses in the Upper 9th Ward park. Though a crowd of at least 300 people was believed to be present, Allen's arrest was pinned in the documents to a lone witness who came forward. 
Allen had no bond set for a fugitive warrant out of Texas on an unrelated matter. The documents show that the Texas Department of Criminal Justice issued a fugitive attachment for Allen on Nov. 25 for an unspecified parole violation, and that Texas would seek to extradite Allen. 
The suspect's mother Deborah Allen told | The Times-Picayune on Sunday night that NOPD investigators had the wrong man. Her son, she insisted, was not in Louisiana at the time of the park shooting. 
"My son was in Texas, not New Orleans," she said. "You can't be in two places at the same time." 
Allen's arrest documents list two home addresses, one in the 5800 block of Tullis Drive in Algiers, the other in Houston. 
NOPD Superintendent Michael Harrison initially said the shootings appeared to be gang-related and involved two groups of people firing on each other. The court documents describe NOPD officers arriving to the park "met with chaos and panic of citizens running in numerous directions across the park as well (as) throughout the surrounding streets. 
"Detective Cockerham observed citizens jumping into vehicles and accelerating their vehicles to the point where the tires of the vehicles were spinning and screeching as the vehicles left the area. ... (Cockerham) observed victims scattered across the north side of the park, lying on the ground suffering from gunshot wounds." 
Court records show that in 2002, Allen was a co-defendant in a heroin and cocaine possession case with Travis Scott, the purported leader of the Frenchmen and Derbigny gang known as FnD. 
Scott pleaded guilty last month to federal racketeering and narcotics charges. 
His brothers, Akein "Keemy" Scott and Shawn "Shizzle" Scott, entered their own guilty pleas as the gunmen in another of the city's bloodiest mass shootings: the 2013 Mother's Day parade shooting in the 7th Ward. 
Allen's criminal record stretches back more than a decade. He twice was booked with murder, in 2002 and in 2008. In both cases, prosecutors refused the charges, court records show. In early 2003, Allen was sentenced to five years in prison after pleading guilty to possessing heroin and cocaine, as well as illegally carrying a weapon. 
Seven years later, Allen was again arrested on heroin and cocaine possession charges. He pleaded guilty to the heroin charge, records show, and was sentenced in early 2012 to eight years in prison. The following year, a judge amended his sentence to recommend that he be eligible "for any and all rehabilitation, educational, and or work release programs."
So two, close-knit families of black people are responsible for two separate mass shootings in New Orleans (Joseph Allen's brothers shot 20 people in the 2013 mass shooting)? 

Seriously, you can't make this stuff up. 

And it happened in Bunny Friend Park? 

For those still unconvinced of what life was like for the few white people in the Heart of Darkness Superdome setting in late August/early September 2005, just remember the quality of life black people created in Bunny Friend Park in late November 2015. [New Orleans playground shooting: bloody hats, broken glasses, up to 70 bullet casings left behind,, 11-23-15]:

Standing along the chain-link fence that surrounds Bunny Friend Park, Ryndreaka Gooseberry's eyes scanned over the remnants of last night's carnage: a blood-stained hat; sunglasses with a lens popped out, lip gloss and daiquiri cups. 
"Did you find a purse?" she asked the New Orleans police sergeant pacing back and forth by the park's baseball field Monday morning (Nov. 23). "I had it with me last night." 
Gooseberry, 29, was among hundreds of people who packed the Upper 9th Ward neighborhood park Sunday night for an after-party after the end of the Nine Times Social Aide & Pleasure Club's annual second line. 
Suddenly, she recalled, people scattered and gunfire – too much for her to count – rang out. She fell over someone in her attempt to escape, then sprang to her feet to avoid being trampled in the panic that followed. 
When the shots finally stopped, 17 people were wounded in New Orleans bloodiest mass shooting since gunfire at the 2013 Mother's Day parade left 20 injured. 
"It was just chaos," said Jessica Chisolm, 33, who heard the gunshots and stepped outside from her home next to the park to witness the aftermath. "You couldn't tell who was hurt or who wasn't." 
Literally every egalitarian myth on race was washed away by the waters of Hurricane Katrina, and yet ten years later we see the Frankenstein monster's these white enablers have allowed to proliferate, with one black family responsible for spawning the participants in two mass shootings in New Orleans leaving 37 people wounded.

Worse, in the Bunny Friend Park mass shooting, the black community is hard at work to protect the identities of the other black participants in this mass shooting.

 Now do you get why white people in the Superdome decided to band together? They had to live out the nightmare of the collapse of the egalitarian experiment in real time...

Sunday, November 29, 2015

At Least His Murdered Daughter (by a black male) has a Preschool in Haiti Named After Her... Have White People in Indianapolis Lost Their Minds?

From the film Death Wish, this exchange of dialogue has always resonated with me, more so with each passing year:
Paul Kersey: Nothing to do but cut and run, huh? What else? What about the old American social custom of self-defense? If the police don't defend us, maybe we ought to do it ourselves.
Jack Toby: We're not pioneers anymore, Dad.
Paul Kersey: What are we, Jack?
Jack Toby: What do you mean?
Paul Kersey: I mean, if we're not pioneers, what have we become? What do you call people who, when they're faced with a condition or fear, do nothing about it, they just run and hide?
Jack Toby: Civilized?
Paul Kersey: No.
Once year, right around Christmas, I watch my Blu-ray copy of Death Wish

Not sure why, but it's always struck me as a movie taking place around Christmas. 
Todd Erb's wife and daughter were murdered by this monster in December 2013... but he cried with joy that his murdered daughter has a preschool in Haiti named after her (in a country founded upon white genocide)

I was thinking about this portion of the movie when reading about Todd Erb, a white male whose wife and daughter were murdered by a black male (Christian Rene Haley) in a "home invasion gone wrong" in Indianapolis back in December 2013. 

Sounds eerily  like the Amanda Blackburn story, right? [Man whose wife, daughter died in 2013 home invasion, empathizes with Blackburns,, 11-25-15]

In researching more about Todd Erb, I found this strange story from 2014, which needs to read so it can be fully appreciated. [Faith sustains Westfield family after tragedy,, 5-13-14]:
Where is God on your worst day? Todd Erb would say He's right beside him. Never left him. In fact, God's been carrying Todd since the day that changed his life forever. 
On December 20, 2013, someone came into Todd Erb's Westfield home and murdered his wife Marylyn and daughter Kelley. The day after Christmas, police arrested 21-year-old Christian Rene Haley for the crimes. According to court documents, the suspect worked three months at the Sundown Gardens landscape business co-owned by Todd Erb before getting fired for attendance problems. 
Now, for the first time, Todd Erb and his two other children are speaking out publicly about their faith through the tragedy and the women they lost. 
"Loving people. Just really what I would describe as the light and salt of the earth," said Todd Erb. "If you could label anyone as the most kind, the most thoughtful, the most generous, in terms of both of them, that's exactly how I think of them and what I would say about them." 
Fifty-two-year-old Marylyn Erb was a stay-at-home mom. A proud grandma. She loved her kids and they loved her. 
"She was always my go-to person to talk about anything. The smallest thing. What I'm cooking for dinner," said Lindsey Myers. 
"A huge amount of support and encouragement for me has been lost. It's difficult to not have your mom to help you out with whatever might be going on, especially away at college," said Marylyn's son Brock Erb. 
Twenty-three-year-old Kelley Erb was a student at Ivy Tech and pursuing her degree in Early Childhood Education. She was also her brother's best friend. 
"She was no doubt, an incredible sister and a great friend to me. I just miss my best friend to come home to," said Brock Erb. "We grew up doing everything together, playing games, playing with toys and playing out in the yard. That friendship is frankly, what I miss the most." 
Todd Erb says he and his wife built their marriage on a faith centered upon Christ. 
"In our home and we wanted to reflect that within our marriage and we wanted to reflect that with our kids. We brought them up, sent them to Christian school through Heritage Christian and solidified the things we were teaching here at home," said Todd Erb. 
The family gathered in their Westfield home to talk openly about their faith journey since their loved ones were murdered. 
"When things happened early on, I would have to admit I was confused about things. Didn't really know what purpose was in it, what plans God may have. 
Not only does it feel like God's been beside me but He's been carrying me the whole time. There's a verse in Isaiah 41:10 that says, 'Do not be afraid for I am your God. I will strengthen you. I will help you. I will hold onto you with my righteous right hand.' And it feels like that's what He's done with me. He's held onto me," said Todd Erb. 
"After this incident, faith for me has become so much more real. It's become the only source of strength to get you through the day," said Brock Erb. 
For Todd Erb, the strength comes from prayer. 
"I never ever blamed God for this. Never accused Him of having caused this in any way. It's just something that happened and something I believe He allowed to happen," said Todd Erb. "Certainly anybody might stand back and ask the big question, why? Why would something like this happen? Or why could something like this happen? But I never questioned God as far as my faith weakening or blaming him because I really feel like He has plans for everything. Even in this incident, I believe there are plans that He has for myself and really the rest of my family. I think that's still being revealed. I can't say that I've figured it out in the last four months, but things are still being revealed." 
The family has felt the prayers. 
"Armies of people all over the world that have lifted this family up. They can't get them off their mind," said Dr. Kent Erb, a cousin of Todd Erb. 
Todd Erb says he draws strength from reading the Bible. 
"It really reminds me of the story of Job, how God allowed Satan to test Job. I feel much the same way. Everything Job had - possessions, health, family - was taken from him. God's challenge to Satan was test my servant Job and see if he doesn't curse you. Satan's challenge was he will curse you God. Job never did through all of His tests and all the things that he went through," said Todd Erb. 
Erb says he decided to talk publicly about his faith in order to try and make a positive contribution to the community in the wake of the violence. 
"If someone can hear words of faith and to be encouraged, that's the kind of message I'd like to portray," said Todd Erb.
Immediately after the murders, Todd Erb stayed at his daughter's home. When Erb decided to return to the house where the murders took place, Christian friends came to help and pray. 
"We literally went through each and every room of the house and prayed over each room in each house that any evil that entered would flee in the name of Jesus Christ. That was extremely comforting. It was almost immediately after that time of prayer, I just felt a strong peace and a comfort level that I hadn't felt prior," said Todd Erb. 
Todd Erb has returned to work at Sundown Gardens and ultimately decided to remain in the home as a way of standing up against the person accused of taking away so much of his life. Todd says he makes the choice to be positive. 
"Negative thoughts, negative reactions, negative attitudes only embitter myself and are only going to embitter the people that I'm around. I frankly don't want any part of that negativity. I don't want to fall into a depression to say woe is me. Look at me, I deserve to be down or depressed because of the magnitude of what's happened. I just have never felt that way," said Todd Erb. 
Not long after the murders, something sweet took place 1,600 miles away from Indiana. Friends traveling to Haiti named a school in Kelley's honor, knowing how much she loved children and early childhood education. 
"Kelley Erb had a heart for children. You meet kids that you know are teachers. Hopefully, they'll go into education. She was one of those. She was a child whisperer, especially with little ones," said friend Karen Smith who traveled with her family to Haiti. "I thought, we're starting this school in this orphanage and they have nothing and we're bringing everything, starting from scratch, perhaps I can name it and it could be in her honor. I wanted to do something for her family. There is no card on the face of the earth, no flower arrangement, there is nothing that can speak the words that you want to say, and until I had that Holy Spirit pushing on my heart, I was at a loss what I could do for the beautiful Erb family. So now, there's an actual school with the most adorable little children and there's a little ray of light in a dark corner of the world and it's in her honor." 
Todd Erb remembers seeing the pictures of the Haiti school named for his daughter. 
"Fighting through the tears as I was looking through those pictures and reading her card, our hearts were just overjoyed really. The tears were tears of joy," said Todd Erb. 
Later this year, the focus will turn toward the criminal trial and the man accused of committing the murders. But, Todd Erb does not want to speak specifically about it. 
"That individual will have his day in court and he will be under a jury of his peers. And whatever their judgement is going to be man's judgement in a court of law. I really view when things are all said and done, that God will have the final judgement," said Todd Erb. 
Until then, the family knows they are not in control. Yet, they know who is. 
"I would say that I felt compelled to rely upon, lean upon God and my faith more, absolutely more than in any other time in my life. I have no other perspective or no other choice other than to trust God. I don't know of any other earthly thing that I could lean upon that would bring any more peace or any more comfort or any more assurance," said Todd Erb. 
"My salvation tells me that my future home is in heaven. That I will be with my wife and with my daughter someday and rejoice with them knowing they're rejoicing right now. That gives me a great deal of peace while I remain here on earth," said Todd Erb. 
"(Todd) knows God didn't waste this. He has complete, 100 percent faith that God will somehow cause this to impact lives for His kingdom, for His good," said Dr. Kent Erb. 
Todd Erb's children talked about how their faith has been tested. 
"After this incident, faith for me has become so much more real. It's become the only source of strength to get you through the day and the only thing that gets you out of bed. It's everything," said Brock Erb. "Although it rocks your world and changes everything outwardly, inwardly in terms of growing in faith, I've come a long way from before this happened to now. As far as asking questions, the biggest question I find myself asking is what does God want to happen from all this? And if so, how can I be preparing myself to be obedient to that. Really, there are two options, running to God and clinging to him or trying to find fulfillment in anything but God which ultimately isn't going to lead to what you're looking for." 
"I feel like my faith has definitely grown. I've had the foundation all my life of believing in God and trusting in Him. With this happening, it has grown my faith and deepened in such a profound way. Where else do I have to go but to trust in God that He has a plan and a purpose through all that has happened," said Lindsey Myers. "I know 100 percent that my mom and sister are in heaven because they were believers of God. Being a Christ follower, I know I will be with them one day and I will be able to see them again. It's just such a comfort to know I have that hope and I have that assurance." 
Marylyn's two children say they are relying on scripture with the hope of one day helping other people. 
"There's a passage in 2nd Corinthians 1 that talks about God comforts us in order for us to grow and comfort other people. Right now, it's extremely painful and God is right there comforting me. Maybe somewhere down the road I will be given the opportunity to help somebody else," said Lindsey Myers. 
"The Psalms, for me, have been influential to me. There are so many verses that talk about how God will uphold you. He's there for the broken and the broken-hearted. Just about every Psalm I read has a whole new meaning for my own life," said Brock Erb. "There's another verse Romans 8:28 that says, 'And we know that in all things God works together for good for those who've been called according to his purpose.' That was a verse that someone challenged me to memorize early on. It's going to stick with me for the rest of my life." 
Marylyn's son had a final message for the community. 
"I personally would like to say thank you to all the people out there that have been praying for us and our family. I owe a huge thank you to a lot of people up at Purdue that have been surrounding me and helping me function on a daily basis. Those prayers have certainly been answered. God has been right there through this whole thing," said Brock Erb. 
"They've passed the test. This is the test of a lifetime. Most of us won't have a test close to this," said Dr. Kent Erb.
Nothing says closure to your daughter being murdered by a black male like a bunch of white missionaries from Indiana naming a school in Haiti (a country founded upon the genocide of white people) after her... the Kelley Erb Preschool


Todd Erb and Davey Blackburn are the embodiment of why so many people who grew up going to church (myself included) now look upon modern Christianity with a sense of profound sadness, for it does nothing but perpetuate the very forces plotting exactly what happened to the French in the late 18th century in San Domingo/Haiti.  13 WTHR Indianapolis 13 WTHR Indianapolis

Saturday, November 28, 2015

His name is Paul Monchnik: 91-year-old white man executed by 17-year-old black suspect in 83% black Detroit


A productive member of society for all those years on earth.

An immigrant from Poland, who lived his adult years in Detroit, a city whose white population seemingly vanished during his lifetime until it became Africa in America.  

Now he is dead. 
His name is Paul Monchnik (the black suspect who murdered him is 17-years-old, on the right)

His name is Paul Monchnik. 

He was executed by a 17-year-old black male, George Stewart. [Person in custody in death of Detroit man, 91, Detroit News, 11-25-15]:

A person is in custody after turning himself in Tuesday in the case of an elderly man who was beaten, killed and doused with gasoline on the city’s northwest side a day earlier.
“I’m not certain what motivated this suspect, and he is only a suspect,” Police Chief James Craig said Tuesday. “We still have a lot of work going forward.”
The investigation is ongoing and no charges have been filed as of Wednesday morning, Officer Nicole Kirkwood said.
Earlier Tuesday, police conducted a search on a house located next door to the home of 91-year-old Paul Monchnik, who was killed in his home Monday morning.
The home where the search occurred is on the 20500 block of Bentler on the city’s northwest side.
“There were several teams at a scene this morning. I’m not going to disclose what they found,” Craig said.
Kirkwood said it remains unclear how the suspect and search are connected.
Monchnik’s body was discovered in his home early Monday morning when police and fire personnel responded to a fire at the home about 2:50 a.m. Monday.
The official cause of death from the Wayne County Medical Examiner’s Office was still pending toxicology reports as of Wednesday morning, but an officer at the scene observed that Monchnik had what appeared to be a bullet wound to his head.

His body, which was located near the front door of the living room area, had been doused with gasoline and set on fire.

According to police, the home showed signs of a break-in and Monchnik’s van was missing.

Police said the suspect in custody was believed to be caught on surveillance video.

“There was a burglary, and we believe during the suspect’s entry into the home, there was an attack,” Craig said. “In order for the suspect to cover his tracks, he decided to go leave the location, obtain some gasoline, return and set the victim and the home on fire.”

Monchnik was a self-employed television repairman for more than 50 years. He worked throughout his life to provide for his family, which included a wife who died seven years ago, three children, four grandchildren and two great-grandchildren.


Three children, seven grandchildren, and two great-grandchildren.And now, after being executed by a black male (and set on fire as a means to cover the evidence), Monchnik is dead.  [Son of slain man, 91: 'Get this scum off the street', Detroit Free Press, 11-23-15]"

Scott Monchnik said his father arrived in Detroit as a child immigrant from Poland. He worked as a TV repairman for about 40-50 years.
Even though he was in his 90s, Paul Monchnik continued to take care of himself, keeping groomed and well-fed, reading his newspaper to keep up with current events, his son said.
"I don't think he ever in his wildest dreams thought he would be a statistic or a news highlight of the day," he said.
He said his father's home is in a cul-de-sac with neighbors who would help and look out for him, so he wasn't especially worried about the 91-year-old living alone in Detroit.

His name is Paul Monchnik. 

Thursday, November 26, 2015

"It was not preached to the crowd, It was not taught by the State. No man spoke it aloud..."

In a more civil world, Phil Byars would be sitting down with his family today for Thanksgiving dinner. 

He'd say grace, giving thanks to a God he has dedicated his life to worship and bring people to give their life to and open their hearts to accept. 

Then, he'd peak a quick glance and smile at his daughter - as she was deep in prayer - knowing that in another year, she'd bless him with another grandchild. 


But we must not wish to live a world that does not exist. 

We live in this world, and Phil Byars is a father to a murdered daughter. 

Amanda Blackburn. [Amanda Blackburn's father: "I want to be more like Amanda",, 11-24-15]:

Amanda Blackburn's father acknowledges he's been feeling a wide range of emotions since getting the terrible news of his daughter's death. 
Amanda Blackburn was found shot in the head during a burglary inside her home on Nov. 10th. On Monday, Indianapolis Metro Police arrested two men in connection with the murder and burglary. 
Phil Byars says he's praying that God will soften his heart. Speaking to WTHR at his home in South Carolina, Byars told us, "I know that God brings justice through government. God brings justice. He will bring upon these men what He wills. That's not for us to worry about and to think about and to fixate on. We just need to turn it over to him and we'll take care of it." 
"I have seen the men and I do know their names," Byars said of the two suspects accused in his daughter's brutal murder. He says he's not really sure how he feels about them. 
Suspects Larry Taylor and Jalen Watson pleaded not guilty in court Tuesday morning. 
"I'm sure any dad would understand that when your daughter's a little girl...there's nothing gonna stand between you and your little girl. You're gonna do everything in your power to protect her from any kind of wickedness, any kind of evil. Never gonna let it happen, right? I have those same feelings today with my adult children, especially my daughters. So what rises up in me is hard to deal with, because I want to be angry. It would be really easy to become bitter and hateful in the midst of all this. But there's nothing good down that road. There's nothing happy down that road. There's nothing righteous down that road. I'm trusting that the Lord is gonna strengthen us and take that away, those feelings. Byars quoted scripture, saying, "'Vengeance is mine, I will repay,' says the Lord. It's not ours to take into our hands vengeance upon anyone who does evil to us or our children. But it hurts and it's painful. So we're asking God to help us with those feelings. 
We asked Mr. Byars about Amanda's legacy. He replied with a smile. 
"She's the love of my life. Here's what I know about Amanda. Unapologetically, she gave her whole self to God. So her legacy is that she gave her whole self to God in His service to serve people. 'Cause that's how we serve God, by serving others. I want to be like that. I want to be more like Amanda. I hope that everyone who looks at this and looks into this would say, 'Wow, I want to be like Amanda Blackburn.'"
An 18-year-old black gang member murdered Amanda Blackburn.

He had two black accomplices, one of whom should have still been in jail, but had his sentence commuted.

Because of these three black males, Phil Byars no longer has a daughter.

On this Thanksgiving in 2015 America, Rudyard Kipling's poem stirred deep within Byars as he finished saying grace, only to look upon an empty seat where his daughter should have been sitting.

Wednesday, November 25, 2015

Journalists in Indianapolis Show Their True Colors: Feel Sorry for the Families of Amanda Blackburn's Black Killers and Say "Stop Calling them Animals"

During the press conference on November 23, 2015 where members of various Indianapolis law enforcement and government agencies announced their intentions to charge an 18-year-old black male with murder for the death of Amanda Blackburn, a most interesting question was asked by a journalist. 

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]:
The legal analyst for FOX News grew more agitated the longer she spoke Tuesday night about a murder case that has horrified Indy for more than two weeks.
“They got rid of the electric chair in Indiana in 1995,” Katie Phang, a Miami-based trial lawyer and regular guest on Greta Van Susteren’s talk show, said. “And I think frankly they should bring it back for these three animals that were involved in the murder of Amanda Blackburn.”
Let’s think about that comment, echoed by others in our city. Not to debate the ethics of the death penalty, or to argue over whether a particular means of execution is more appropriate than another (Indiana uses lethal injection).
And not about whether an officer of the court should have publicly convicted suspects immediately after their arrest. (For the record, only two men, not three, have been charged in Blackburn’s murder thus far).
No, I want to focus on the use of the word “animals” to describe Amanda’s accused killers.
It’s the wrong word, and, more important, it’s one that sends the wrong message.
Hear me out, please. I am in no way defending those accused of this barbaric crime. If convicted, these men should never taste another day of freedom again. And if Marion County Prosecutor Terry Curry does decide to pursue the death penalty, I won’t object.
But I do object to using words such as “animal” to dehumanize the accused — not for their sake. But for our own.
The fact is these young men are products of our community. They grew in our midst from the innocent children we all are at birth to become the dangerous predators they appear to be today. They attended our schools, lived in our neighborhoods, mingled with the rest of us on our streets.
As ugly as it is to think about: Our city, parts of our culture, helped to mold them into criminals so wanton that they invaded homes, terrorized the innocent, and, in a last despicable act, apparently murdered a young woman and her unborn child.
Those facts should prompt us to ask why this happened in our city? Why has Indy suffered through another year marred by rampant violence? Why are we losing so many of our children to criminal depravity? Why have we failed as a community to successfully intervene in so many wasted lives?

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]

Last week we faced one of the more challenging decisions editors ever face, and we didn't handle it well.
It involved the carjacking/robbery/rape of a young woman after she entered her car in a Downtown parking ramp. Police said the assailant was a black male in his late teens, small thin build, approximately 5 foot 8 with medium complexion and short hair. He was wearing a blue polo shirt with thin yellow and white stripes, and blue pants.
We didn't publish that description. Why?
Lacking, to my surprise, a written approach for dealing with such matters we operated under the common newspaper standard to be wary of all such descriptions because they most often are so vague as to be meaningless.
Does it really help to know that an assailant was, say, a 6-foot-2 blond, upper middle-age white male? Not really. Those guys are everywhere. I'm one of them. But at least when somebody of that description is mentioned, every one of the huge selection of men in my universe isn't thought of as a potential criminal.
Now substitute a black male with black hair. All of a sudden all black men of that description are considered suspect.
That's an injustice from my perspective and from the perspective of most other editors. Most Americans, when they think of crime, fall victim to a racial stereotype.
Let's be honest. When black men commit crimes there is an unfair tendency to blame all black men. Not so with whites.
Here's another truth: When The Star doesn't print a description of a black suspect alleged to have been involved in a crime, my phone will ring and my e-mails will pile up with messages that angrily accuse us of bowing to the evil forces of political correctness.
When the authorities seek a white suspect and we don't print the description, I don't hear a peep. That speaks volumes, don't you think?

What do I think? I think you're on the side of black criminality, Tim. I believe with all my heart you, and the journalist who showed sympathy for the KILLER of Amanda Blackburn and his ACCOMPLICE, have a career in journalism (black power public relations is a more apt job title) because you agreed to always write under the assumption black people are innocent.

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.

Tuesday, November 24, 2015

Court Affidavit: The 18-year-old Black Murderer of Amanda Blackburn shot her three times, stood over her and "Watched her bleed"

"Tell me the story again, daddy."

Are you sure? 

"Yes. I'm sure."

It was in the dark days, when civilization teetered on the edge of collapse. All that generations upon generations had built was nearing its end. Like a plane out of gas, it was headed to a fiery crash. It was inevitable and there were no parachutes for those wishing to get off. 

But there were no tears from those who knew what was coming nor fear for the impending impact. They had been born into a world whose ideological delusions were coming to an end; delusions which they had had no part in helping take root and grow nor could they hope to delay the finality with foolish optimism. 

It was only there job to survive the crash. 

There is no getting off the ride. 

We will ride it out to its conclusion, regardless of our actions. 
The black men involved in the killing of Amanda Blackburn and the child she carried. Larry Taylor, far left, shot her three times, stood over her and "watched her bleed."

There is no amending the system, there is only surviving the system. 

And in your darkest moments, when every last ounce of strength seems to be evaporating from your body, remember the courage Amanda Blackburn showed in her final moments on earth. 

She fought. 

She charged her attacker. 
Amanda Blackburn (her son Weston in the middle) charged the black gang member who entered her home without invitation and then casually put three bullets in her body

And though she - and the child carried - were murdered, it is in her spirit a fierce people remain waiting to freed. 

But that spirit must only survive to one day thrive. [Amanda Blackburn: Affidavit provides details in murder of pastor's wife,, 11-24-15]:
An affidavit filed in the case of two men charged with murdering the pregnant wife of an Indianapolis pastor states the suspect accused of killing her leaned over her body after shooting her and "watched her bleed." 
Amanda Blackburn, 28, was found partially nude, with her underwear nearby and her shirt pulled up, lying in a pool of blood on her living room floor. She died one day after the Nov. 10 attack on Indianapolis' northwest side. 
Marion County Prosecutor Terry Curry identified the two men charged with murder as Larry Jo Taylor Jr., 18, and Jalen E. Watson, 21, both of Indianapolis, who face murder, burglary, theft and several other charges. A probable cause affidavit says that Taylor shot Blackburn three times, including once in the back of the head. 
WTHR today reported prosecutors filed for a sentencing enhancement against Taylor. That means if he is convicted, Taylor could face an additional 20 years in prison because Blackburn was pregnant. 
An informant told police about the morning Taylor, Watson and a third suspect not charged in Blackburn's death broke into her home.  
"Watson said there was a woman in the house and Watson busted her in the mouth," the court filing stated. 
Taylor threw debit cards into the stolen car they were driving and went back inside the house while Watson and the other man withdrew money from an ATM. 
They then picked Taylor up and went back to an apartment, where Taylor told the others he killed Blackburn, the affidavit states. 
"Taylor stated that she charged at him and he shot her somewhere in the upper body so he would not be scratched," the filing states. 
"Taylor then told them he leaned over her body and shot her in the back of the head. He leaned further, looked at her face, and watched her bleed," the affidavit stated.

"Taylor then told them he leaned over her body and shot her in the back of the head. He leaned further, looked at her face, and watched her bleed."

Larry Taylor is an 18-year-old black male. Amanda Blackburn was a 28-year-old white woman, the mother of a one-year child and expecting her second. 

Amanda's last moments on earth were in defense of her child and though she stared up at her killers face (as he "watcher her bleed") perhaps knowing she was dying, somewhere in her mind, perhaps an atavistic response, she knew she had truly lived. 

Our society is irredeemable. It can't be reformed nor can you barter with the ideological insanity of our egalitarian nightmare with facts. 

You can only survive, knowing the ride will end (even if you can't get off before the ride finally ends). 

Larry Taylor didn't act alone. He had two black accomplices working with him when they encountered Amanda Blackburn. Jalen Watson and Diano "D-Loc" Gordon both had prior records, but a judge suspended a lengthy sentence of the former. [Amanda Blackburn case: Murder suspects have gang ties,, 11-24-15]:

Back in 2009, they called themselves the FAM Gang.
It was a gang comprising at least a dozen teens living on the city's North and Northwest sides. Police noted at the time that one of the ways to enter the gang – the initials stood for Forever After Money, but it also referred to FAMily Untouchable — was to rob someone.
Two of its members back then? A then-14-year-old kid named Jalen “Lil Watt” Watson and a teenager named  Diano “D-Loc” Gordon, who was 17 years old and had the words "FAM GANG" tattooed on his forearms.
On Monday, Watson, now 21, was charged in the murder of Amanda Blackburn, who was killed, police say, during the third stop of a robbery spree on the Northside Nov. 10.
Gordon, now 24, who police say was an accomplice, was recently arrested on a parole violation after being questioned in the Blackburn killing.
A third man, Larry Taylor, 18, also was charged with murder and is the person police say shot and killed Blackburn.
Court documents also link members of the FAM Gang to two high-profile and especially brutal home invasions carried out on the Northside in 2013.
Could the robbery spree that culminated in Blackburn's murder also be a gang crime, perhaps even an initiation?
When asked Monday, Indianapolis Metropolitan Police Department spokesman Sgt. Kendale Adams emphatically said no.
"Gangs are fluid," Adams said. "There was no known gang activity connected to this particular crime."
Watson burglarized a unit at the Wind Drift Apartments near 38th Street and I-465 in July 2011. He was arrested later that day, wearing an L.A. Dodgers cap that was among the items the victim had reported stolen.
In October 2012, Watson was sentenced to six years in prison for the burglary with two years on probation. The judge also ordered another four years of prison time to be suspended.
"I learned my lesson and just want to finish school," Watson wrote in a letter pleading for leniency that was received by Marion Superior Court on Dec. 27, 2012.
Watson was released in 2013, but he violated probation and went back to prison to serve some of his suspended sentence in 2014, Indiana Department of Correction records show.
Watson was released again from the DOC in August.
In 2010, Gordon was convicted of burglary and aiding in residential entry and sentenced to three years in prison.
In 2012, he was convicted of escape and sentenced to two more years in prison, DOC records show.
​Less is known about Taylor. Juvenile record were not available; his only charge as an adult is an open public indecency case.
In one mention in the court documents filed to support the Blackburn murder case, investigators said someone referred to Taylor as "family," but it was unclear whether that was a reference to the "FAM Gang."
Noting Taylor's age, IMPD Chief Rick Hite suggested Monday that the older men — Watson and Gordon — may have had an influence.
“These are his mentors. Look at the mentoring," Hite said. "It’s about association. It’s about the environment, and the people they choose to hang around with...
"We talk about those things. This is why, because an 18-year-old man should not be walking around with a handgun thinking about killing someone."

This is who our society works to rehabilitate. This is who our society works to protect.

This is who our society works to enable. This is who your tax dollars go to bred, shelter, feed and cloth.

Not Amanda Blackburn, but people like Larry Taylor... a black gang member who shot Amanda, stood over her and "watched her bleed."

"Daddy, when the plane finally did crash, tell me again what happened next?"

That, dear child, is a story for another time.