I Believe That Every Single One Of Us,Has A Responsibility To Get Involved In Trying To Make A Difference In The World. Our Generation Faces Many Challenges, Some Of Which Were Passed On To Us By The Past Generations, But It's Up To Us To Find Solutions Today So That We Don't Keep Passing Our Problems On.Each One Of Us Can Make A Difference. Together We Make Change.
African American Refugee Immured American Genocide Mr.H לוחם של אלוהים
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אלוהים אנא שמור על
               עמך עתיק
Design and written by
​Mr Michael L Hubbard

​1.We are requested a centralized and federally operated up-to-date police misconduct tracking systems 2.Teaching the truth about America's History (Not His-Story) and the true treatment of people of color in America's History 3Giving psychological aid to people of color who are suffering from Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder,because of their treatment by law enforcement and media coverage 4Restoring voting rights to people of color who were targeted by the so called war on drugs,that has directly affected the voting power of the Afro-American 5Requesting that we are allow to appear before the United Nations and International Court of Justice,at The Hague 6.We are asking that you sign a petition asking for relief from the United Nations ,for the relentless and unyielding genocide actions against the Afro-Americans and other people of color by the United States Government 7. Reforming the Laws that are designed to incarcerate people of color 8.We need a national dialog about amending the 13th Amendment. Current implications of the punishment clause 9. We need a Government investigation on why Police arrest black Americans for drug crimes at twice the rate of whites, according to federal data, despite the fact that whites use drugs at comparable rates and sell drugs at even higher rates 10.
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Atlanta Police Murder 92 yr.Old Woman
     In Cold Blood! Kathryn Johnston
The federal government had been arming local police departments with military-grade equipment for decades through multiple federal schemes, including the 1033 program.

The 1033 program had transferred surplus military-grade equipment from the Pentagon to local police. But it didn't provide training or oversight for the equipment's use, although many local police departments provided their own training anyway.
You Know, All Young Black Men Are Somehow Perceived As Dangerous And Worthy Of Being Killed Even If It Is For Nothing More Than Carrying A Juice And Some Candy.

As we know now ,Mr Martin was not on drugs ,and we also know he was afraid and tried to flee . Mr Zimmerman pursues him and then murdered him .If you were a 150 pound kid faced with a 220 pound man pursuing you at night for no reason ,would you not also be afraid ? how could Mr Martin know what Mr Zimmerman was planning to do . Read the transcript of George Zimmerman talking to the dispatcher , pay attention to what was said ,Mr Martin a child tried to run away ,the dispatcher told Mr Zimmerman not to pursue ,the only person in this story who had the right to say he stood his ground was a frightened young black child running for his life ,from a person who pursue and then killed him ,read the transcript at
Transcript of George Zimmerman's Call to the Police
​If This Were A White Child, Followed By A Black Man, And The White Child Became Frightened And Decided To Run Away, And The Black Man Chase Him And Then Killed Him, Would It Still Be Seen As A Stand Your Ground Case.If Someone Chase You For No Reason, Would You Not Fight For Your Life?

Killed For Walking In The Rain While Black
The fight-or-flight responses (also called the fight ,fight ,flight ,  freeze ,or fawn response (in PTSD0, hyperarousal ,or the acute stress response) is a physiological reaction that occurs in response to a perceived harmful event ,attack ,or threat to survival .
Samuel DuBose was a 43-year-old unarmed black man who was shot in the head and killed by a University of Cincinnati police officer, Ray Tensing, during a traffic stop a few blocks from campus.Tensing stopped DuBose on July 19 because his car didn’t have a front license plate.Some say DuBose’s face was “blown off.”On Wednesday, Tensing was indicted on murder charges.As the Hamilton County prosecutor, Joe Deters, said Wednesday, Tensing “purposefully killed” Dubose. “This is without question a murder.”
Lorie Fridell: Some police guilty of 'black crime implicit bias'
Lorie Fridell is an Associate Professor of criminology at the University of South Florida and was director of research at the Police Executive Research 
The link in this story to the "Shoot, Don't shoot" studies referred to by Professor Lorie Fridell has been updated to reflect more accurately the research.
​Cop Who Shot & Killed Sleeping 7-Year-Old During 
                           Botched Raid Walks
Michael Donald, 19, came from a loving family. He was the youngest of seven sisters and brothers, all born to Beulah and May Donald. A teenager who liked playing basketball with his friends, was dressed in blue jeans, light colored shirt and a blue jean jacket, had no way of knowing what awaited him in the darkness the night as he walked home. He had gone to a neighborhood convenient store to purchase a pack of cigarettes, his only vice according to his mother. Each of Donald's steps took that night took him closer to an untimely, senseless death. After that fateful night his family and friends would never again, see him alive. Born in Mobile, Alabama, July 14, 1961, Donald was getting ready to enroll in college. He wanted to be a mason. He finished high school and worked part-time in the mailroom at the Mobile Press Register before he was murdered. His "random" death was a hate crime, plain and simple. The African American teenager had no way of knowing that he, an innocent citizen of Mobile, Alabama would become a symbolic target of hate and revenge, randomly selected for execution by U. S. born and raised terrorists living in the Deep South.Between 10:30 and 11:30 P.M. on March 20, 1981, Klansmen Henry Frances Hays, 25, and James “Tiger” Knowles, 17, drove around in the Black community, searching for a single Black person to murder, Klansman style.
On January 24, 1956, Look magazine publishes the confessions of J.W. Milam and Roy Bryant, two white men from Mississippi who were acquitted in the 1955 kidnapping and murder of Emmett Louis Till, an African-American teenager from Chicago. In the Look article, titled “The Shocking Story of Approved Killing in Mississippi,” the men detailed how they beat Till with a gun, shot him and threw his body in the Tallahatchie River with a heavy cotton-gin fan attached with barbed wire to his neck to weigh him down. The two killers were paid a reported $4,000 for their participation in the article.
Another Black Murder Another Payday For The Killer
​AFRO- Americans Get Shot By Cops At An Astonishing Rate
Another Black Child Murdered ,Another Reward Patrick Andrew Mason A 5 Year Old Black Child Killed By A LAPD Officer

Apartment manager Anne Reid said Sperl did not ask who lived in the apartment, nor did she volunteer the information. With a gun in one hand and a flashlight in the other, Sperl entered the apartment. He heard noises coming from the bedroom and called out. “After receiving no reply, Sperl became ‘panicky.’ Fearing that he was being ‘set up,’ [he] kicked in the door, saw a figure pointing a gun at him and fired,” The Times said.He said later that the room was only lit by a TV set and that he saw a figure with a gun, so he fired, killing Patrick Andrew Mason, 5
The aftershocks of this tragic incident reverberated through the court system for years and raised the debates about latchkey children, officer-involved shootings and relations between white police officers and African Americans.

                    March 3 ,1983: Patrick Andrew Mason
          Police Officers Kills 5 Year Old Black Child Holding Toy Gun
   No Child Should Be Murdered For The Color Of Their Skin
March 3, 1983: Patrick Andrew Mason was too sick to go to school, and his mother Patricia Ridge, 29, had no one to care for him while she went to her job charging car batteries at a Sears store in Buena Park, so she left him alone in their apartment at 8101 Cerritos Ave. in Stanton, putting him in a bedroom with a TV set and tying the door shut with heavy string.

Patrick had been sick since late February, so Ridge bought him a set of police accessories based on the “T.J. Hooker” TV show — a red plastic gun, a badge and a baton — at a convenience store near their home.
Remember When Calling The Police On A Family Member Keep In Mind ,You Are Your Family Member Are At Risk Of Being Killed .
Jury Convicts LAPD Officer For Kicking Woman In Groin ,36 Months ,For Murdering Handcuff Black Woman ,Another Black Murder Another Slap On  The Wrist
What I fear most about the police ,is power with impunity. I fear abuse of power, and the power to abuse.

Newly Released Dashcam Video Shows Cop Repeatedly Shot An Unarmed Black Man-and Lied About It!
As shown in Tensing's bodycam video, shortly after the shooting two police officers can be seen recounting the incident, and backing up Tensing's false account of what happened at least three times. Kidd claims he actually saw the moment Tensing was dragged by Dubose's car.
"I think I'm OK," Tensing says. "He was just dragging me."
Kidd responds with, "Yeah, I saw that."
Later in the same video, Tensing repeats the claim, saying, "I got my hand and my arm caught inside [the car]."cause the guy reached for something he thought, so he grabbed on the car, that officer went down when he got tangled in the car, and fired," Lindenschmidt says.

Tensing was taken into custody Wednesday, and was also fired by the UC police department. He faces life in prison if found guilty of Dubose's murder.
The largely peaceful rally Wednesday night was organized by the Black Lives Movement — which for several months has been calling for greater police accountability following a spate of high-profile officer-involved killings of unarmed black people.
At an earlier press conference Dubose's mother, Audrey DuBose, commended the work of activists fighting for justice for her son and others."Anybody to come out and go out there on the battlefield with us, I love them people because they fighting for a good cause," she said. "They're standing with me for my son."

While some of the bias in policing is caused by intentional discrimination against people of color, there is a considerably body of research that points to another mechanism producing biased behavior. Social psychological research has shown that "implicit" or "unconscious" racial bias can impact what people perceive and do, even in subjects who consciously hold non-prejudiced attitudes.
The “fair & impartial policing perspective” reflects a new way of thinking about the issue of biased policing. It is based on the science of bias, which tells us that biased policing is not, as some contend, due to widespread racism in policing. In fact, the science tells that even well-intentioned humans (and thus, officers) manifest biases that can impact on their perceptions and behavior. These biases can manifest below consciousness. 
The “fair & impartial policing perspective” reflects a new way of thinking about the issue of biased policing.
Social psychologists have shown that “implicit” or “unconscious” bias can impact what people perceive and do, even in people who consciously hold non-prejudiced attitudes. Implicit bias might lead the line officer to automatically perceive crime in the making when she observes two young Hispanic males driving in an all-Caucasian neighborhood or lead an officer to be “under-vigilant” with a female subject because he associates crime and violence with males. 
In the narrative submitted by officer Eric Weibel, one of the cops who responded to the scene after Tensing shot DuBose in the head, “Officer Tensing stated that he was attempting a traffic stop ... when at some point, he began to be dragged by a male black driver. ... Officer Tensing stated that he was almost run over by the driver, and was forced to shoot the driver with his duty weapon. ... Officer Tensing repeated that he was dragged by the vehicle and had to fire his weapon.”
Another officer, Phillip Kidd, apparently backed Tensing’s account. Weibel writes, “Officer Kidd told me that he witnessed the Honda Accord drag Officer Tensing, and that he witnessed Officer Tensing fire a single shot.”
But that’s not precisely what we see on the body camera video. Officer Tensing can be heard questioning DuBose about his license, while DuBose insists that it’s not suspended, but he doesn’t have it with him. They go back and forth on this point for a few moments, until Tensing orders DuBose to take off his seatbelt. DuBose puts one hand on the car window and the other on the key in the ignition. Seconds later, Tensing takes his gun out and shoots DuBose—who is now holding both hands up—once in the head.
According to the prosecution—and this squares with the video evidence—the car didn’t start moving until after Tensing fired the fatal shot.

Click here to read more text.
Cops Do Lie
Cops Do Lie
She was the 15 year old who was shot to death in LA by a Korean store owner who incorrectly assumed she was trying to steal a $1.79 bottle of orange juice. (She didn't see the money in the child's hand.) She grabbed the child, a fight broke out, and the storeowner shot the girl in the back of the head as she was turning to leave the store, after putting the OJ on the counter.

A jury found the shopowner, Soon Ja Du guilty and recommended jail time. However, the judge sentenced her to just probation, community service, and a fine. She never served a day in jail.

Latasha would have turned 35 last week. 

When I searched to see if a story was already posted on here about her, I found an thread from 2007 in which the poster claimed Soon Ja Du had returned to the black area and opened a liquor store!
​If This Were A White Child, Followed By A Black Man, And The White Child Became Frightened And Decided To Run Away, And The Black Man Chase Him And Then Killed Him, Would It Still Be Seen As A Stand Your Ground Case.If Someone Chase You For No Reason, Would You Not Fight For Your Life?
White Americans Love Him ,Even Bought A Picture From Him Of The Murder Of A Black Child For $30,000 Dollars

A Happy Hunter
No Man Is Above The Law And No Man Is Below It:
The truth (law) is the great stumbling block to those who do not want to be ruled by law. The whole purpose of government is to ensure our rights, not to steal them away.

Our representatives have sworn to uphold the Constitution with their hands placed upon the Bible, and this shows us all who we are all ruled by. No man is above the law, for man did not give it!

The video below shows the hypocrisy of those who talk about the problems rather than magnifying the Constitution in which they swore to uphold:

The Media's The Most Powerful Entity On Earth. They Have The Power To Make The Innocent Guilty And To Make The Guilty Innocent, And That's Power. Because They Control The Minds Of The Masses.Malcolm X 
“The problem of journalism is simple. Journalists are rarely in a position to establish the truth of an issue themselves, since they didn’t’ witness it personally. They are entirely dependent on self-interested sources to supply their facts. Every part of the news-making process is defined by this relationship; everything is colored by this reality.” 
Most Middle-Class Whites Have No Idea What It Feels Like To Be Subjected To Police Who Are Routinely Suspicious, Rude, Belligerent, And Brutal.

white child killed

black child killed

baby hurt in raid
Michael Donald Hung ,Nothing Has Changed from 1865 to 2015 
Any effort to draw attention to America’s history of racial violence merits praise, and this report offers new and valuable data. However, the authors interpret this important research in the framework of contemporary identity politics, an outlook that, in its principal American iteration, assigns social and political interests to groups of people based on race. The problem with this approach when it comes to history is that, as horrible and as clearly racist as the system of “Judge Lynch” was in the South, it is impossible to understand it outside of an analysis of the social order it upheld. It was not simply racism that gave rise to lynching, but a social system that underlay racist ideology.
The word “sharecropping,” the impoverished crop lien system that replaced slavery as the dominant form of Southern labor after the Civil War, appears only once in the report. Slavery and sharecropping were both answers to what was once commonly called the “labor question.” This reality—that the racist Southern social order was built on extreme labor exploitation—once a basic conception even for American liberals, does not figure in the report.
“My thesis is essentially that slavery—the evil of slavery wasn’t involuntary servitude,” report director Bryan Stevenson stated in an interview. “It was this narrative of racial difference, this ideology of white supremacy. And so when [R]econstruction collapsed, to restore the racial hierarchy you had to use force and violence and intimidation. And in the South that manifested itself with these lynchings.”

A victim of a Jim Crow lynching, 1925
In other words, slavery was not a system of forced labor and all that flowed from it— the selling apart of families and children, the driver’s lash, and so on—but “this narrative of racial difference.” Likewise, racial violence in the Jim Crow South was not about extreme labor exploitation and separating blacks from the white poor, much less maintaining the one-party dictatorship of the Democratic Party—which is referred to but once in the 27-page report summary—but about maintaining “White southern identity.”
To assert that racism caused racist violence, and to go no further, is a mere tautology. With such a perspective one cannot, for example, account for events like the murder of more than 35 blacks in Thibodaux, Louisiana in 1887. The Thibodaux Massacre came in response to a strike of some 10,000 sugar cane workers organized by the Knights of Labor. Perhaps 10 percent of the strikers were white. As the state geared up for the slaughter, Louisiana Governor Samuel Douglas McEnery, himself a sugar planter, declared, “God Almighty has himself drawn the color line.”
The study also does not consider the lynching of whites or immigrants. There were, for example, a number of Italian immigrants lynched in the Jim Crow South, including 11 Sicilians killed in New Orleans in 1891; and in 1915 came the brutal public spectacle lynching of Jewish factory superintendent Leo Frank, in Georgia. But to the authors these murders are not worthy of study because they were done “to make the white community feel safe,” as Stevenson asserts.
Stevenson also dismisses the many lynchings that took place in the US West as examples of “frontier justice” that happened because “you didn’t have a functioning justice system … so people took things in their hands.” This is simply a cliché. In a 2006 study, Ken Gonzales-Day counted 352 lynchings in California alone between 1850 and 1935. Most of the victims were workers, the great majority Mexican, Chinese or American Indian.
In their summary, the authors make no effort to analyze periods in which the numbers of lynchings spiked markedly. To do so raises interesting questions.
The greatest number of lynchings took place between 1890 and 1895, about 600 in all. This was precisely the period when the Farmers Alliance and the Colored Farmers Alliance organized hundreds of thousands of sharecroppers around a shared program that was hostile to the interests of the big planters, the new industrialists and the Democratic Party. It was only after the defeat of this southern arm of the Populist movement that the full force of segregation came to the fore in the wake of the notorious 1896 Supreme Court decision, Plessy vs. Ferguson.
The next largest number of lynchings occurred between 1915 and 1920, when over 500 blacks were murdered. This corresponded to the largest strike wave in US history (1916-1922), the Russian Revolution (1917), US mobilization for WWI (1917-1918), the Great Black Migration, anti-immigrant hysteria and the First Red Scare.
The report summary does not analyze the areas where lynching was most common. The data shows, however, that they were concentrated in the Deep South, and there in a relatively small number of counties. Out of all of the thousands of counties studied, a single one, Phillips County, Arkansas, in the Mississippi Delta, accounted for over 6 percent of all lynching, 243 in all.
Phillips County was the site of the 1919 Elaine Massacre in which an estimated 237 blacks were killed by a marauding mob of armed white men. At the time, black sharecroppers in the area were seeking to organize as the Progressive Farmers and Household Union of America in order to demand better prices from white land owners for the cotton they produced. Phillips County was majority slave in 1860 and is today over 60 percent African American.
Number four on the lynching list, Tensas County, Louisiana, in 1910 had a population that was only 8 percent white.
Lynchings were least frequent in areas of the South removed geographically from the old plantation economy and most heavily white—North Carolina, eastern Tennessee, northern Georgia, etc. The whites of these largely mountainous areas—tellingly, these were also zones of militant resistance to the Southern Confederacy during the Civil War—are nonetheless lumped in by the report with the rest of the “White South” and equally implicated in its racial terror.
What happens if we consider lynching from the standpoint of social class? If sharecropping and wage labor in the South are considered as an extremely exploitative labor regime justified by a racist ideology and enforced by extreme violence, then the period of the authors’ study, 1877 until 1950, has interesting implications.
Their starting point, the year 1877, came in the same year as the “Great Uprising,” a sudden wave of general strikes and urban riots that swept the country from coast to coast in solidarity with striking trainmen. That struggle announced a period of extremely violent class warfare in the North, the West, and the South, that also counted its victims in the thousands. The last great labor massacre occurred on Memorial Day in 1937, when Chicago Police gunned down 10 striking steel workers.
What we then see in the period 1877 to 1950 is an extremely bloody class struggle, in the very country whose political parties, trade unions and academicians have always proclaimed more loudly than in any other that there are no social classes.
The report concludes with a political argument. It asserts that lynching did not really vanish, but now takes the form of the state executions so common in the US South. “Capital punishment remains rooted in racial terror, ‘a direct descendant of lynching,’” the report states, noting that while blacks make up 13 percent of the US population, since 1976 they have made up roughly 34 percent of all victims of the death penalty.
Race remains an undeniable factor in the American system of police repression. But just as was the case in the epochs of slavery and Jim Crow, it is ultimately an instrument of class exploitation. What has changed so markedly from those earlier periods is that today it is those who would don the mantle of “progressivism” who seek to promote the conception that race, and not class, is the decisive factor in American society.
The reactionary implications of this position are given away by the authors’ prescriptions. The problem with the death penalty, they write, is that “capital trials today remain proceedings with little racial diversity.” This is not a call for the abolition of the death penalty, but an appeal for more black leaders in its implementation. It simply ignores the legions of black mayors and police chiefs that have, since the 1960s, taken the reins of police repression in America’s cities, or for that matter, the fact that the chief law enforcement figure in the country, Barack Obama, is an African American.
Under the capitalist state, the police, prisons and death chambers are instruments of class oppression. The increasingly violent deployment of this repressive apparatus, and the threat that fascistic vigilante violence might reemerge, must be met with a unified response from the working class of all races and ethnicities.

raised the issue that certain occupations attracted certain types of personalities. Such as fighter pilots and astronauts attract certain types of personalities that hold mental focus well under stress and score much higher than the general public on timed tests that increase in difficulty.Law enforcement was one occupation that attracted personality types with borderline narcissistic personality disorders. People who existed in a boundary between healthy narcissism and narcissism as a full blown disorder. Most of them saw themselves as special, entitled, believing one should have whatever one wants, or achieving a stated goal regardless of the feelings of others or the means to achieve it. And inflating oneself while putting others down.One such quote fits this description very well.“It is said that power corrupts, but actually it’s more true that power attracts the corruptible. The sane are usually attracted by other things than power.”
All agree that police lie far too often in court, on reports and more or less any other time they feel like it.One such article that appeared a few years back, written by a Professor from Georgetown Law addressed what he called the psychology of courtroom lies. Who lies and why.He found during his research that cops lie between 32% and 38% of the time in court, while the general public lies around 15% to 21% of the time. He felt there were many reasons for this, not just a single simple answer. Those reasons ranged from the knowledge that courts rarely if ever hold officers in contempt or punish them criminally for perjury. To some jurisdictions that punished cops for failing to recall details of a case during court.Also he interviewed a psychologist who  
Corrupt Lying Police Officers Are Seldom  Arrested Or Tried For Perjury . Thousand Of Innocent Black Men And Women Have Been In Prison On The Word Of These Lying Immoral Police Officers
You don't fight racism with racism, the best way to fight racism is with solidarity.

Racism oppresses its victims, but also binds the oppressors, who sear their consciences with more and more lies until they become prisoners of those lies. They cannot face the truth of human equality because it reveals the horror of the injustices they commit.

Racism is a much more clandestine, much more hidden kind of phenomenon, but at the same time it's perhaps far more terrible than it's ever been.

The destruction of black children’s lives has roots stretching back into the post-emancipation period when 4 million black people lost their economic value as “property” owned by white slave masters. In return for their lost economic value, black children were further devalued, unlike white children who became national symbols of innocence and worthiness. As white children were sentimentalized and constructed as the “standard” for normal development, reformers argued that they needed protection and social investment as future citizens.

As we grieve, rage, and try to assess the verdict in the racially-charged Michael Dunn murder case, it is essential for us to remember that the brutal and random killings of black children like Aiyana Jones Jordan Davis, Travyon Martin, Kimani Gray, Darius Simmons, Renisha McBride, and Dione Payne who was beaten, raped and killed by two white men in 2012, is nothing new.As strange as this may sound, destroying black children is an indelible part of a long American tradition of preserving white supremacy. 
The Post found that 34 percent of the unarmed people killed in 2016 were black males, which is quite disproportionate since black men make up only 6 percent of the U.S. population. There was also a considerable uptick in deaths caught on camera via cellphone and police cameras.  

700 People Have Been Shot And Killed So Far  By Police In 2017.
The U.S. government mandates that all children from ages 5–18 (depending on state law) attend school. But many schools don’t teach us the full truth about America’s history: that this nation was built on the backs of African slaves and that for centuries White people abused and killed Black people, in order to impose their power over them for economic gain, free labor, and/or sexual pleasure.
Many White people are not in a position to understand institutionalized racism and White privilege, because they were never taught it, assessed on it, or asked to acknowledge its existence. They’ve had the luxury — from childhood through adulthood — to be conveniently blinded to their privilege.
James Craig Anderson sang tenor in the choir at the First Hyde Park Missionary Baptist Church in Jackson, Mississippi. He’d worked at a car plant near Jackson for seven years, and he enjoyed gardening in his free time. Anderson’s partner of 17 years, a man named James Bradfield, was the legal guardian of a 4 year-old child, and Anderson and Bradfield were raising the child together. This child will not grow up in Anderson’s care, however, because Anderson was killed by a mob of white teenagers.
The murder of Mr. Anderson recalls Jim Crow era lynchings. On a Sunday morning shortly before dawn, a group of teenagers were drinking in the nearby town of Puckett. According to police, one of them told his friends they should leave and “go fuck with some niggers.” Two carloads of the boys then drove to Jackson, where they found Anderson in a parking lot, beat him, and then drove their pickup truck over him. During the beating, some of the teens reportedly yelled out the words “white power.”
Yet, while Anderson’s death may resemble Klan violence from another era, it is hardly a memory from a distant past. James Craig Anderson died in 2011. Three of his killers were sentenced Tuesday by a federal judge.
The Brutal, Jim Crow-Style Lynching That Recently Took A Black Man’s Life In Mississippi

James Craig Anderson died in 2011. Three of his killers were sentenced Tuesday by a federal judge.
The body of Rubin Stacy hangs from a tree after he was lynched in 1935.
Rubin Stacy 1935 James Anderson 2011 Tell Me What Has Change
Between the years 1877 and 1950, 3,959 lynching of black men, women and children took place in 12 states of the American South, according to a study by the Equal Justice Initiative released last week.
The data, based on five years of research in archives and on interviews with survivors and historians, reveals the extent of the racist terror that ruled in the American South for nearly three quarters of a century—between Reconstruction, the period after the American Civil War, and the Civil Rights movement of the 1950s and 1960s.
The impact of lynching on blacks in the South, much like pogroms against Jews in czarist Russia, went far beyond those actually killed and their immediate families. “Lynchings were violent and public acts of torture that traumatized black people throughout the country and were largely tolerated by state and federal officials,” the report explains. The authors stress fear of lynching, for example, as a major factor in the Great Black Migration of millions of African Americans from the South to the urban centers of the North. They do not mention the lure of industrial jobs, but in fact the struggles for economic security and social dignity were two sides of the same coin.
The authors decry “an astonishing absence of any effort to acknowledge, discuss, or address lynching.” This is unsurprising in an area of the US still covered with monuments to racist politicians and the “heroes” that led the Confederacy of slaveholding states out of the union and into the Civil War (1861-1865). One aim of the Equal Justice Institute is to counter this prejudiced history by erecting memorials to the victims of lynching near the locations where they took place throughout the region.
The report distinguishes among six types of lynching: “1) those that resulted from a wildly distorted fear of interracial sex; 2) lynchings in response to casual social transgressions; 3) lynchings based on allegations of a serious violent crime; 4) public spectacle lynchings; 5) lynchings that escalated into large-scale violence targeting the entire African American community; and 6) lynchings of sharecroppers, ministers, and community leaders who resisted mistreatment.”
All of these had as their central aim the maintenance of the system of racial segregation known in the US as Jim Crow, which was fully implemented by the first years of the 20th century, and whose legal structures were not dismantled until the 1960s.
Most traumatic were the public spectacle lynchings. These were large spectator events that drew crowds sometimes numbering in the thousands, where souvenirs of body parts were often sold, alongside postcards and other mementos. The report describes several of these, among them the gruesome 1904 lynching in Doddville, Mississippi of Luther Holbert and his wife, who were accused of killing a wealthy white planter:
Both victims were tied to a tree and forced to hold out their hands while members of the mob methodically chopped off their fingers and distributed them as souvenirs. Next, their ears were cut off. Mr. Holbert was then beaten so severely that his skull was fractured and one of his eyes was left hanging from its socket. Members of the mob used a large corkscrew to bore holes into the victims’ bodies and pull large chunks of ‘quivering flesh,’ after which both victims were thrown onto a raging fire and burned. The white men, women, and children present watched the horrific event while enjoying deviled eggs, lemonade, and whiskey in a picnic-like atmosphere.
White supremacists are infiltrating police departments around the country, drawing concern in the Trump era of white nationalism and reflecting a long history of domestic terrorists participating in law enforcement.
These domestic extremist groups remain vibrant in police departments and other law enforcement agencies, as The Intercept reported. A classified FBI Counter Terrorism Policy Guide from April 2015, obtained by The Intercept, revealed that “domestic terrorism investigations focused on militia extremists, white supremacist extremists and sovereign citizen extremists often have identified active links to law enforcement officers.” The white supremacist presence among the police is not a new problem, yet it is one that is not being publicly addressed. With no uniform national standards governing the nation’s 18,000 law enforcement agencies, many with a long history of racism, white rightist groups have fertile ground to expand their influence.
Recently Uncovered FBI Report Reveals Long History of White Supremacists Infiltrating Law Enforcement
For over a decade, the federal government has monitored white hate groups in policing. A 
redacted internal FBI report released in 2006 shows the 
inroads made by these groups in law enforcement is a concern because of the access they may gain to elected officials and protected persons as potential targets for violence and restricted areas vulnerable to sabotage. “The intelligence acquired through the successful infiltration of law enforcement by one white supremacist group can benefit other groups due to the multiple allegiances white supremacists typically hold,” according to the report. Recruitment and infiltration by these groups also jeopardizes the safety of law enforcement personnel and sources, the report added.

As sobering as it may be for some to understand that the KKK, skinheads and neo-Nazis are organizing in sheriff’s departments, police departments and other agencies, white supremacists have had hundreds of years of experience in policing. From their inception, the police were designed to maintain white supremacy, protect white society and suppress Black people. Slave patrols, the militias of white men that maintained the plantation police state and kept Black people enslaved, were the first police force in America. These patrols, which consisted of white male slave masters and non-slaveholders alike, were created to enforce the Southern slave codes and prevent slave rebellions. According to Professor Carl T. Bogus of the Roger Williams University School of Law, these militias fell under the Second Amendment. This was an assurance to the South that Congress would not disarm their slave patrols, which could have resulted in an unraveling of the slavery police state and the dreaded institution itself. Most Southern white men were obligated to serve as slave catchers at some point in their lifetime.
The Ku Klux Klan has a long history in law enforcement. The oldest of America’s hate groups, according to the Southern Poverty Law Center, the KKK began as a vigilante group formed to intimidate Southern Blacks and the white people who helped them following the Civil War. The FBI report noted that the KKK is particularly known for its historical support in many communities, which translates into ties with local police. Further, for police officers in Jim Crow Southern states such as Florida, joining the Klan was like becoming a member of the Fraternal Order of Police, as The Root reported.

As a result of the pervasiveness of the Klan in Southern police forces, law enforcement participated in crimes against Black people and civil rights workers. One prime example was the 1964 murders of civil rights workers James Chaney, Andrew Goodman and Michael Schwerner in Mississippi, in which Neshoba County law enforcement and the KKK conspired to kill the three men. Similarly, many of the sheriff’s deputies who participated in the brutality on the Edmund Pettus Bridge in the 1965 march from Selma to Montgomery were KKK members, according to civil rights movement 
"What's happened is the actions of the KKK from yesteryear have now moved to a digital platform," Isaac said. "So instead of burning a cross at your house, which they still do depending on where you are, they'll dox you, threaten to release information about you, or they'll post unflattering photos of you on white nationalist websites. So the tactics have shifted but the outcome that they want -- for violence, harm or death to come to anyone who opposes white nationalism -- is all the same."
Fighting Cops and the Klan
"Living as a Black person in America every day is an antifascist struggle," Trevor, a Black activist with the antifa group NYC Anarchist Action, told me. "Any day you could end up on the plantation, which is the prison system. So every day is a war to some degree."
Genocide is not just a murderous madness; it is, more deeply, a politics that promises a utopia beyond politics - one people, one land, one truth, the end of difference. Since genocide is a form of political utopia, it remains an enduring temptation in any multiethnic and multicultural society in crisis.

A genocide of Afro American has not received the same attention that genocide in Europe or genocide in Turkey or genocide in other part of the world. There is still this kind of basic discrimination against the African people and the African problems.
Land of opportunity, land for the huddled masses where would the opportunity have been without the genocide of those Old Guard, bristling Indian tribes?

Governments are mandated by international law to protect people from genocide.

In the case of Yugoslavia v. NATO, one of the charges was genocide. The U.S. appealed to the court, saying that, by law, the United States is immune to the charge of genocide, self-immunized, and the court accepted that, so the case proceeded against the other NATO powers, but not against the United States.

In the U.S. most perpetrators of lynchings were white and the victims black. The political message—the promotion of white supremacy and black powerlessness—was an important element of the ritual, with lynchings photographed and published as postcards which were popular souvenirs in the U.S.As well as being hanged, victims were sometimes burned alive and tortured, with body parts removed and kept as souvenirs
No person should profit from a child's death ,no matter the color of their skin,what sick person bought this picture,it proves black lives don't matter
​We like to think of the racial violence of America’s recent past as an aberration, that it cropped up during an especially hostile moment in history and went away suddenly. A closer look at the reality of racial violence — lynching in particular — suggests, however, that America’s predilection for the slaughter of black men is alive and well and, at work in our nation’s police departments.

​Similarly, the Department of Homeland Security issued a 2009 report on the rise of right-wing extremism, declaring that “lone wolves and small terrorist cells embracing violent right-wing extremist ideology are the most dangerous domestic terrorism threat in the United States.” The DHS report found that white extremists were capitalizing on the economic downturn and the election of the first Black president. Further, these groups were focusing their efforts on recruiting new members, mobilizing existing members and using propaganda to broaden their reach and appeal, “but they have not yet turned to attack planning.” Under pressure from conservatives, then-DHS Secretary Janet Napolitano was forced to distance herself from the report and its domestic terrorism unit was gutted.

On January 24,1956 Look magazine publishes the confessions of J.W.Milam and Roy Bryant,two white men from Mississippi who were acquitted in the 1955 kidnapping and murder of Emmett Louis Till,an Afro-American teenager from Chicago.
The two killers were paid a reported $4,000 for their participation in the article.On February 26,2012 a 17-year old Afro-American from Miami Gardens,Florida,was fatally shot by George Zimmerman and again the murder of a black child is rewarded Zimmerman received $30.000 for selling a painting of Trayvon Martin murder .Kill a Black child ,not only will you get away with it ,you will also get payed.
​George Zimmerman,the Florida man who was acquitted in the 2012 murder  of 17 year old Trayvon Martin,is back in the headlines again for retweeting an image of Martin's body. Zimmerman was tagged in a tweet that shared a photo of Martin's body lying in the grass  after he had been shot with the caption Z-Man is a one man army.Zimmerman retreated the photo to his 11.000 followers. 
America's Support Of Zimmerman
George Zimmerman Sells Trayvon Martin Painting For $30,000
Taking Pride In The Murder Of A Black Child
The fight-or-flight response, also known as the acute stress response, refers to a physiological reaction that occurs in the presence of something that is terrifying, either mentally or physically. The response is triggered by the release of hormones that prepare your body to either stay and deal with a threat or to run away to safety.

The Fight-Or-Flight Response
​George Zimmerman was the poster boy hero of some white and racist people in this country a few years ago when he shot and killed, in cold blood, an unarmed black teenager by the name of Trayvon Martin. Zimmerman made up some BS story about being attacked by the teen, but Florida’s controversial Stand Your Ground law made it totally acceptable to shoot and kill the unarmed teen.

Aiyana Stanley-Jones was sleeping on her couch with her grandmother when police conducted a "no knock" raid of their home. Officer Joseph Weekley was first through the door and after a flash-bang grenade went off, he fired his gun, killing Aiyana.
By The Way It Was The Wrong House
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Atlanta Cops Express Fake Tearful   Remorse for Shooting 92-Year-Old Kathryn Johnston, Leaving Her To Bleed to Death in Her Own Home While They Planted Drugs in Her Basement, Then Threatening an Informant So He Would Lie To Cover It All Up
The trio of officers was involved in a Nov. 21, 2006, drug raid at the Neal Street home of 92-year-old Kathryn Johnston.
She was killed by officers after they used a no-knock warrant — obtained with falsified evidence — to storm into her house in search of drugs an informant had inaccurately told them were inside. Apparently thinking the officers were robbers, Johnston fired a shot through the door. Officers responded with 39 shots, five or six of which struck her.

The officers initially sought to cover up their actions in obtaining the warrant, but their story eventually unraveled. All three pleaded guilty to conspiring to violate Johnston’s civil rights.

Wrong House
Killed For Being At Home While Black
For The Police And The Media It Doesn't Matter If Your 92 And Crippled Are 7 And Asleep,You're Black So It's OK For The Police To Murder You
Died May 16,2010,Age 7,Detroit. Died Nov,21,2006 Age 92, Atlanta
Let me be clear - no one is above the law. Not a politician, not a priest, not a criminal, not a police officer. We are all accountable for our actions." Question How Do You Known When A Police Officer Is Lying?Every Time He Opens His Mouth And Testifies Against A Black Man
  Another Black Murder ,Another Police Lie
A synced up video of body camera footage from three University of Cincinnati police officers-Ray Tensing ,Phillip Kidd and David Lindenschimdt-reveals the dramatic aftermath of the police shooting of a 43 year old unarmed black man.It shows that both officers were behind Tensing at the time he shoot DuBose,but both backed claims the officer had been dragged.These claims were used to justify the shooting,but were later dismissed as false by the county prosecutor who charged Tensing with murder .Kidd and Lindenschimdt have also been placed on leave
Samuel DuBose,Killed For Driving While Black
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The video also calls into question why Tensing's version of events from the July 19 stop don't entirely jibe with the recording.
Tensing, 25, claimed in an incident report that he was dragged by Samuel DuBose's car. Tensing said he was "almost run over by the driver of the Honda Accord and was forced to shoot the driver with his duty weapon."
But bodycam video told a different story, prosecutors said.
In the footage, which was released Wednesday, the officer approaches DuBose's Accord after pulling him over for missing a front license plate. Tensing asks DuBose, 43, for his license, which the driver says he doesn't have on him.
The stop escalates when Tensing asks him to get out of the car, and a scuffle ensues when DuBose appears to start the car to drive off. Without warning, the officer shoots DuBose in the head while he is still behind the wheel, and the car accelerates down the road before coming to a stop.
Prosecutors said DuBose died instantly.
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How does Media bias effect Black People?
Media injustice, which leads to both the erasure and criminalization of marginalized communities, has had dire consequences for both the psyches and lived experiences of black people in the United States
Media bias not only negatively impacts black America’s relationship with law enforcement and the judicial system but also extends to how African Americans are perceived in society at large. 
“This is the press, an irresponsible press. “It will make the criminal look like he’s the victim and make the victim look like he’s the criminal. If you aren’t careful, the newspapers will have you hating the people who are being oppressed and loving the people who are doing the oppressing.” - Malcom X
Media's Responsibility
The masses are effected and influenced by what the media promotes 
When media makers get the proportions so egregiously wrong, it reinforces a culture in which the benefit of the doubt is not distributed evenly and we see a hostile society for some and a privilege society for others

*The media has an ethical responsibility to report the truth without implicit biases.*
What is Racism? 
Refers to a variety of practices, beliefs, social relations that work to reproduce a racial hierarchy and social structure that yield superiority, power, and privilege for some, and discrimination and oppression for others
The United States was founded as a racist society, that racism is thus embedded in all social institutions, structures, and social relations within our society.
Local news stations are representing 3 out of every 4 criminals as Black (75%), when the NYPD’s actual Black arrest rate is only 2 out of 4 people (51%).
Distorting the Picture of Black-Perpetrated Crime by Nearly 25 Percentage Points .

Deputies in 'Neo-Nazi' Gang, Judge Found : Sheriff's Department: Many at Lynwood office have engaged in racially motivated violence against blacks and Latinos, jurist wrote.

A federal judge has concluded that many Los Angeles County sheriff's deputies at the Lynwood station routinely violate civil rights, are motivated by "racial hostility" and use "terrorist-type tactics" with the knowledge of their superiors.

U. S. District Judge Terry J. Hatter Jr. issued the written finding this week in support of his Sept. 23 order that the Sheriff's Department abide by its own use-of-force policies. The order was temporarily blocked by the U. S. 9th Circuit Court of Appeals, which will decide whether Hatter has the power to supersede Sheriff Sherman Block's authority over the Lynwood station.

In unusually strong language, Hatter found that a "neo-Nazi, white supremacist gang" of deputies--the Vikings--exists at the Lynwood station with the knowledge of department officials. "Policy makers" in the department, Hatter said, "tacitly authorize deputies' unconstitutional behavior."

The judge's findings are directly at odds with how department officials have characterized the Vikings, which they say is a harmless social group.
Police officers are trained to build these kinds of preferences in more situations than civilians, particularly in dangerous, life-threatening ones. However, they are also making decisions based on those racially biased messages. In a 2014 empirical review for Social and Personality Psychology Compass, scientists at the University of Colorado Boulder and California State University Northridge looked at 10 years’ worth of data and found “police officers use greater force (both lethal and non-lethal) when the suspect is black rather than white” and those officers “were faster to shoot armed targets when they were black (rather than white), and they were faster to choose a don’t-shoot response if an unarmed target was white (rather than black).” They were displaying an implicit bias -- because their surroundings reinforced a primitive learned preference:

When confronted with a black target, officers may activate racial stereotypes related to threat. In line with this possibility, response time bias was greatest among officers whose districts were characterized by a large (urban) population, a high rate of violent crime, and a greater concentration of Blacks and other minorities – environments likely to reinforce racial stereotypes.

Another 2014 study, this time in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 176 mostly white, male police officers were tested for “an unconscious dehumanization bias” against black people. Using a modified IAT, researchers asked the officers to match photos of people with photos of big cats or apes. Officers “commonly dehumanized black people,” the study reports, “and those who did were most likely to be the ones who had a record of using force on black children in custody.”

BASTROP COUNTY, TX — A 47-year-old mother was shot to death in her home after opening her front door for police officers. Officers made transparent attempts to justify the shooting by alleging that she threatened them with a gun, even though no evidence corroborates that story, and nobody can imagine the woman holding a gun to anyone.

Just after midnight on February 16th, 2014, two sheriff’s deputies were dispatched to a domestic disturbance at the home of Willie Thomas and his live-in girlfriend, Yvette Smith, 47. The 9-1-1 caller had alleged that two males were arguing in the presence of a gun.

Bastrop County Deputy Daniel Willis
Deputies claimed in their official incident report that they arrived at the home and saw one person — Willie Thomas — already outside. They issued verbal commands for the occupants to to exit. It alleges that when Ms. Smith finally opened the door, she had a firearm, and “disregarded the deputy’s commands.” Deputy Daniel Willis, 28, opened fire with his .223 caliber rifle.

But that account doesn’t match with any witness or any evidence.

A neighbor, Joe Acosta, says he was awake when deputies arrived. “When I was overhearing it, I heard cooperation going on,” he said.

Besides Willie Thomas and Yvette Smith, who live at the address, the home contained Thomas’s son, his wife, and their three children. Witnesses say the argument between father and son was about money, not a gun, according to KXAN.
When Thomas, who was standing by the patrol cars, overheard a dispatcher say that they believed a gun was inside, he attempted to inform deputies that was not true. But then Smith opened the door, and shots echoed through the neighborhood.
“This is a big tragedy for everybody, because, I mean, we feel unsafe now. I mean, an officer shot somebody without the person being armed.”
“She didn’t have the chance to get out the door,” Thomas said to the Austin Statesman.
Thomas says rifle rounds struck Smith in the abdomen and head. She died at the hospital.
No witness corroborates the story about Smith being armed. Family members say she would not have been comfortable holding a gun.
The department contradicted itself by issuing a second statement later in the day. “We cannot confirm at this time that the female victim was armed with any type of firearm or other weapon at the time of the incident or that she intentionally disregarded any type of officer commands,” it said. This draws questions about the integrity of the officer(s) who issued the first report.
“This is a big tragedy for everybody, because, I mean, we feel unsafe now. I mean, an officer shot somebody without the person being armed,” said another neighbor, Joe Martinez, to KVUE. “It just hurts, because now you can’t trust an officer here.”
Innocent Mother Shot Dead Answering Door For Police
“This is a big tragedy for everybody, because, I mean, we feel unsafe now. I mean, an officer shot somebody without the person being armed,” said another neighbor, Joe Martinez, to KVUE. “It just hurts, because now you can’t trust an officer here.”
Yvette Smith
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George Stinney Jr: Black 14-Year-Old Boy Exonerated 70 Years After He Was Executed
George Stinney Jr became the youngest person to be executed in the US in the 20th century when he was sent to the electric chair in 1944, but more than 70 years after his death his conviction has been overturned.
Circuit Judge Carmen Mullen said the speed with which the state meted out justice against the boy was shocking and extremely unfair, and that his case was one of "great injustice" in her ruling exonerating Stinney Jr.
The 14-year-old black boy was sentenced to death for the murder of two white girls in a segregated mill town in South Carolina, in a trial that lasted less than three hours and reportedly bore no evidence and barely any witness testimonies.

He was kept from his parents and any legal counsel when he was interrogated by authorities, and his supporters claim that the small, frail boy was so scared that he would have said whatever he thought would make the police happy, despite there having been no physical evidence linking him to the death of the girls.
Stinney Jr and his sister Amie Ruffner were the last people to see the two girls, aged 7 and 11, alive when they were out in a field near the town of Alcolu. Stinney Jr’s father had been part of the search team that found the girls’ bodies hours later in a ditch, badly beaten with crushing blows to their skulls.
Stinney Jr had been arrested and executed within the space of around three months. Executioners noted that he was too small for the electric chair when he died; the straps did not fit him, an electrode was too big for his leg, and the boy had to sit on a bible to fit properly in the chair.
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The murder of Michael Donald in Mobile, Alabama in 1981 was the last recorded lynching in the United States. Several Ku Klux Klan members beat and killed Michael Donald, a young African-American man, and hung his body from a tree.

For years the U.S. government allowed racist white lynch mobs to murder Black men, women and children for practically nothing. The lynchings were so absurd one could argue that Black people’s lives were little to no value at all. In fact, between 1882 and 1930 in just the 10 southern U.S. states of Florida, Tennessee, Arkansas, 

This is what was done to Afro- Americans At The Hands Of A White Racist Mob 
The Newspapers Account Read:
“When the two Negroes were captured, they were tied to trees and while the funeral pyres were being prepared, they were forced to hold out their hands while one finger at a time was chopped off. The fingers were distributed as souvenirs. The ears of the murderers were cut off. Holbert was beaten severely, his skull was fractured and one of his eyes, knocked out with a stick, hung by a shred from the socket. “Some of the mob used a large corkscrew to bore into the flesh of the man and woman. It was applied to their arms, legs and body, then pulled out, the spirals tearing out big pieces of raw, quivering flesh every time it was withdrawn.” 

On January 24, 1956, Look magazine publishes the confessions of J.W. Milam and Roy Bryant, two white men from Mississippi who were acquitted in the 1955 kidnapping and murder of Emmett Louis Till, an African-American teenager from Chicago. In the Look article, titled “The Shocking Story of Approved Killing in Mississippi,” the men detailed how they beat Till with a gun, shot him and threw his body in the Tallahatchie River with a heavy cotton-gin fan attached with barbed wire to his neck to weigh him down. The two killers were paid a reported $4,000 for their participation in the article.
In August 1955, 14-year-old Till, whose nickname was Bobo, traveled to Mississippi to visit relatives and stay at the home of his great-uncle, Moses Wright. On August 24, Till went into Bryant’s Grocery and Meat Market in Money, Mississippi, to buy candy. At some point, he allegedly whistled at Carolyn Bryant, a white woman who ran the store with her husband Roy, who was away at the time. Till’s seemingly harmless actions carried weight in an era when prejudice and discrimination against blacks was persistent throughout the segregated South.

In the early hours of August 28, Roy Bryant and his half-brother, J.W. Milam, abducted Emmett Till from his great-uncle’s home. The men were soon arrested but maintained their innocence. On August 31, Till’s decomposed body was found in the Tallahatchie River. On September 3, Till’s mother held an open-casket funeral for her son, in order to bring attention to his murder. An estimated 50,000 mourners attended. Afterward, Jet magazine published graphic photos of Till’s corpse.
These  were the words of LAPD Officer Mary O'Callaghan to Alesia Thomas.Handcuffed with her legs restrained,Alesia can be seen getting punched in the throat by Officer O'Callaghan who then delivered on her promise and kicked her directly in her groin-repeatedly.This was neary 3 years ago.
Lynching is the practice whereby a mob--usually several dozen or several hundred persons--takes the law into its own hands in order to injure and kill a person accused of some wrongdoing. The alleged offense can range from a serious crime like theft or murder to a mere violation of local customs and sensibilities. The issue of the victim's guilt is usually secondary, since the mob serves as prosecutor, judge, jury, and executioner. Due process yields to momentary passions and expedient objectives.It still goes on in Law Enforce to this day.

Cops Tackle 11-Year-Old Girl And Holds Her At Gunpoint
​A dashboard camera video released by Texas officials, which contains vulgar language, confirms accounts of a physical confrontation between Sandra Bland and a state trooper. Ms. Bland, an African-American woman from the Chicago area, was arrested on July 10 during a traffic stop. She died three days later in her jail cell. Her arrest and cause of death remain in dispute.
Tensions Rise
Ms. Bland is pulled over and accused of failing to use a turn signal. Brian T. Encinia, a state trooper, approaches her car, takes her information and returns to his vehicle to write a ticket. When Trooper Encinia returns, he asks if she is O.K. and says that Ms. Bland seems irritated.

Trooper Encinia asks Ms. Bland to put out a cigarette. When she refuses, he tells her to get out of the car. After Ms. Bland refuses to step out of the car, he threatens to remove her by force, saying, “I’m giving you a lawful order.”
Trooper Encinia reaches into the car to remove Ms. Bland. Ms. Bland refuses to cooperate. He repeats “You are under arrest” and requests backup. After a struggle, Trooper Encinia pulls out a taser and yells, “I will light you up.” Ms. Bland exits the car.
New Video Shows Aggressive Arrest of  Sandra Bland Prior to Her Death in Texas Jail

Another Black Murder Another Reward Given
Officer Spears 27 said city officials promised him a chance to build a new career after he left the force in August,1983,and he wants $20,000 from the city to continue his studies at a Los Angeles law school.He also wants the right to carry a concealed firearm.
If You're Black In Is A Good Chance You Will Be Killed This Week

Think About This ,More Black,Men,Black Children And Women,Have Been Killed Or Murdered,On The Streets Of Los Angeles,By The Los Angeles Police Department ,Then The Total Of U.S.Service Members Killed In Iraq Between 2003 To 2004 ,Let's Put it This Way ,An Afro-American Has A Better Chance At Survival,In A War Zone Then Hear In The City Of Los Angeles .The Police Are At War With The Afro-American Communities 
Joyce A. Karlin, the judge whose light sentencing of a Korean-born grocer in the 1991 shooting of a 15-year-old black girl inflamed already simmering racial tensions in Los Angeles, said Monday that she was resigning from the bench.

In a written statement, Karlin, 46, now a judge in Juvenile Dependency Court, said she was ending her seven-year judicial career to spend more time with her family.

The case of Soon Ja Du, convicted of voluntary manslaughter in the shooting death of Latasha Harlins, was the first Karlin took on after becoming a Superior Court judge in 1991.

After a brief scuffle over a bottle of orange juice, Du had shot Harlins in the back of the head as the girl was leaving the Empire Market on Figueroa Street in South-Central Los Angeles. A store video camera captured the incident.

For many in Los Angeles, the two videotapes became emblems of racial injustice and inequality. Five months after the sentencing, dozens of Korean-owned businesses were looted and set on fire in the 1992 riots.

Karlin, a former federal prosecutor appointed to the bench by Gov. Pete Wilson, could have sentenced Du to 16 years in state prison. Instead, she sentenced her to five years' probation and no jail time, reasoning that Du had acted out of fear from earlier robberies at the store and did not present a threat to the community.

"This is not a time for rhetoric," Karlin said in imposing the sentence. "It is not a time for revenge. It should be a time for healing."
Her sentence seemed to have the opposite effect, however; she became the target of protests and an unsuccessful recall campaign. Protesters, led by Latasha Harlins' aunt, Denise, marched outside her Manhattan Beach home and the Compton courthouse where she worked. Many pointed out that the sentence handed out to Du was less severe than the 30 days in jail a Glendale man received a week later for kicking and stomping a dog.
Joyce A. Karlin, the judge whose light sentencing of a Korean-born grocer in the 1991 shooting of a 15-year-old black girl inflamed already simmering racial tensions in Los Angeles, said Monday that she was resigning from the bench.

In a written statement, Karlin, 46, now a judge in Juvenile Dependency Court, said she was ending her seven-year judicial career to spend more time with her family.

The case of Soon Ja Du, convicted of voluntary manslaughter in the shooting death of Latasha Harlins, was the first Karlin took on after becoming a Superior Court judge in 1991.

After a brief scuffle over a bottle of orange juice, Du had shot Harlins in the back of the head as the girl was leaving the Empire Market on Figueroa Street in South-Central Los Angeles. A store video camera captured the incident, which came just two weeks after LAPD officers were videotaped beating Rodney G. King.