Thursday, October 27, 2016

ANOTHER Black Philadelphia Inquirer Columnist Blames Massive Black Riot/Racial Attacks on White People and Cops on... White People Who Notice the Black Rioters

The Happening draws nearer every day. 

It's not a question of if, but when

Hundreds of black people attacked white Temple University students and police in Philadelphia, and somehow white people are too blame (according to black Philadelphia Inquirer columnist Solomon Jones).

Joe Lauletta, the father of one of the white victims, Christina Lauletta, wrote on Facebook about what had happened to his daughter (not finding common ground with Jones in his assessment of what happened):
“I find out that her and her 2 male friends were badly beaten by a group of 30-40 black teenagers on their way home from the Temple football game. This happened after they got off the subway at Broad and Cecil B Moore. These sick animals held her down and kicked and stomped on her repeatedly. Thank god, the people from the pizza place intervened. They arrested 2 people at the scene. I have not let Christina out of my sight, she is resting. Every part of her body is badly bruised, it makes me cry just thinking about it. No broken bones. If you have children at Temple, tell them to be careful. Please keep Christina Lauletta in your thoughts.”
Well, another black Philadelphia Inquirer columnist - Jenice Armstrong - now is on the attack against whites who dare call the mass black mob attacks on white people "racial" in nature. 

Sorry Joe Lauletta: you are the true villain for daring to notice it was black people who attacked your daughter. [Armstrong: Stop Trying to Blame the Temple Attacks on Race, 10-26-16]:

THE TEMPLE attacks were about troublemaking teens - not race.
The youngsters who jumped those college students as they walked to campus Friday night are delinquents who need to be put in check before it's too late.
They were nothing but miscreants who took out their aggression and misdirected rage on random passersby. Why? Because they felt like wilding out that night. They were out to create chaos, so they did.
So, don't talk to me about gentrification in North Philly.
Don't talk to me about poverty.
Don't talk to me about race relations.
Those are whole other conversations and not what these attacks were about.
No one was safe from these teens that night. Not the six Temple students who were injured. Not the Temple police officer knocked from her bicycle by a 15-year-old. Not even a police horse. Anyone could have gotten caught up in that madness.
According to news reports, a crowd of 150 youngsters started gathering after an Instagram advertised an 8 p.m. meet-up at the AMC North Broad Street 7 (formerly the Pearl Theater at Avenue North), on Broad Street near Oxford at the southern end of the campus.
It was a beautiful fall evening, and according to Temple's student newspaper, word of the meet-up spread through social media, telling people to gather at the AMC 7 to see Ouija: Origin of Evil at 6:45 p.m.
Most of the high schoolers who responded to the online posting were good kids looking to socialize. But then the delinquents did what they often do and ruined it for everybody.
According to police, a group of 20 to 30 boys and girls in their early to late teens randomly attacked Temple students as they returned from a football game at Lincoln Financial Field.
They surrounded the students and punched, kicked and robbed them, in some cases knocking them to the ground. According to police reports, "an 18-year-old female complainant sustained scrapes and cuts to her legs, her cellphone was smashed and left on the ground, and her debit card was taken out of her purse." Two 19-year-old students were attacked and robbed of their possessions - an iPhone, a wallet, a gray backpack and a Bluetooth wireless speaker.
As mounted officers attempted to disperse the raucous crowd, a 16-year-old boy cruelly punched a horse's face not once but twice. What kind of a jerk hits a horse? He fled but was apprehended and charged with assault. In another incident, an officer was knocked from her bicycle while chasing a kid who'd been throwing rocks. That youngster also was arrested. Around the same time, another group of Temple students was attacked and robbed.
Altogether, six Temple students and two campus police officers were injured.
People keep trying to make this a racial thing because at least two of the victims were white and all of the assailants were African American. They make that assumption even though we don't know the race of the other injured students. (Lots of African Americans go to Temple.) Nor do we know the race of the injured officers.
Street violence is street violence. It knows no skin color. I went to a historically black university in a largely black city, and the students there were frequently targeted by neighborhood youngsters, too. I used to work late nights at the student newspaper, and even though I couldn't afford it, I'd take taxis to avoid getting mugged on the way home. African Americans are as afraid of getting robbed as everybody else.
Blacks have made Philadelphia one of America's most violent cities since free blacks were committing the bulk of the crime/homicides in the late 1800s.

To restore balance to the world, all we must do is stop pretending black people are some great asset and understand the wisdom of our ancestors in feeling no shame or guilt in noticing the great liability blacks represent (of course, noticing this means implementing laws to protect the civilization white people build and pass on to their posterity from this racial group forming the greatest liability - far more perilous than a natural disaster or an atomic/nuclear bomb - in our known history).

Wednesday, October 26, 2016

Black Philadelphia Inquirer Columnist Blames Massive Black Riot/Racial Attacks on White People and Cops on... White People

Hundreds of black people attack white Temple University students and a black Philadelphia Inquirer columnist blames white people for these atrocities (for being successful, and gentrifying formerly blighted, crime plagued majority black neighborhoods). [Behind Temple attacks, rage often comes with exclusion,, 10-26-16]:

I was at once heartbroken and horrified as I watched video of our children - black children - brutally punching, kicking and, in at least one case, robbing students near the campus of Temple University on Friday night.
White people attacked by hundreds of black people are the ACTUAL bad guys, according to black Philadelphia Inquirer columnist Solomon Jones
It was an orgy of violence that was arranged through social media, a forum where the impulsiveness of youth and the efficiency of technology too often result in chaos.
When the attack was over, a police horse had been punched, a police officer had been knocked to the ground, a Temple student was hospitalized, and several others were hurt.
At press time, four teens had been arrested in connection with the incidents. An estimated 100 or more were involved.
But even when the physical scars are healed and justice is meted out, the distance that separates the impoverished black teens of North Philly from the white college students of Temple will remain. They live in the same community, but their realities are worlds apart.
I know because I spent my teen years at 25th and Oxford, just a mile from the 1400 block of Oxford St., where one of the assaults occurred. I know because those same streets nearly swallowed me before I earned my journalism degree from Temple.
But woven between the swirl of drugs, crime and poverty that sometimes marked those streets, there was also a proud and hardworking group of people who were brutally honest, unceasingly real and generous enough to share what little they had.
It was that North Philly that shaped me. It is that North Philly where the attacks took place, and it is that North Philly that is dying under the weight of gentrification.
For more than a decade, on whip-thin streets with names like Sydenham and Colorado, longtime community residents and their children watched white men from other places come in to build new rental housing. That same community sought jobs on those worksites, but contractors who required union labor and unions that were largely white and male excluded community workers. Then community members were forced to watch as Temple students were welcomed into that same new housing by landlords who used various methods to exclude community residents from renting them.
As a result, the neighborhood rapidly changed, and younger, whiter residents moved in.
The Pew Charitable Trusts examined the changes in the community surrounding Temple University in a study called "Philadelphia's Changing neighborhoods: Gentrification and Other Shifts Since 2000."
In census tract 147, which encompasses 1400 W. Oxford St., the area where one of the attacks took place, Pew found that the area was 96 percent black in 2000. That was virtually cut in half by 2010.
Thanks to a proliferation of newly constructed student housing, property values also went up. In fact, according to Pew, the area west of Temple saw the most extreme change in property values of all university areas in the city, with the median sale price of a house going from $11,250 in 2000-01 to $140,000 in 2013-14.
"There were 14 census tracts in the city that had gone from majority African American to no longer majority African American," Larry Eichel of Pew told me in an interview. "Eight of those were adjacent to universities. We had some data and some observations.
"From the point of view of the longtime residents that were still there, there were some pluses and minuses: improved amenities, sometimes the university police patrols the area so community residents feel like they have extra security, retail options and grocery stores and stuff like that. But they also feel that there's noise; the students don't respect them, don't understand them, don't respect the neighborhood. Some longtime residents feel they're not as comfortable in the neighborhood as they were."
And therein lies the problem.
In a city where poverty is concentrated outside the universities, we can't truly expect the poor to watch jobs and wealth and excess pass them by without any reaction at all.
To be sure, violence is the wrong response. And the kids who engaged in it will surely be prosecuted, as they should be.
But I believe those teens are expressing something that has long simmered beneath the surface. They are expressing the rage that comes with exclusion. They are expressing the hurt that comes with invisibility. They are engaged in the inevitable push and pull of change.
Temple University, my alma mater, has reached out to the community with scholarships for local youth, according to spokesman Ray Betzner. They've put reading programs in place, tutored high schoolers and even talked to their own students about respecting longtime community residents. But Temple would be wise to reach out into the community with an eye toward creating stronger relationships and greater opportunities for the young people who've been pushed aside by a generation of exclusionary development.
There can be no peace with these people, until we learn that they have no bargaining chips anymore because they possess no moral authority over deciding our future.

Tuesday, October 25, 2016

Microsoft's Bing Streetside View captures Murder Scene (of Black Victim) in 65 percent Black Baltimore

PK NOTE: With Christmas approaching, I want to offer something special. For a donation via PayPal of $225, you'll get all 12 Paul Kersey books signed, as well as the imminent book on Selma. I'll get them out ASAP and they'll be ready to pass out as gifts or for your personal collection!

Be sure to let me know if you want them personalized or just signed. You can make the donation via's Paul Kersey fund, ensuring your donation is also tax-deductible!

No words for this one. 

They just won't do. 


When black people are responsible for more than 1,000 fatal/nonfatal shootings each year in 65 percent black Baltimore, you knew eventually the ugliness of racial realities carefully hidden by the Baltimore Sun and ABC/NBC/CBS/Fox affiliates in the city would be exposed. [Bing Streetside edits images showing Baltimore homicide victim, Baltimore Sun, 10-25-16]:
A car that drove through Curtis Bay last year to record ground-level images for an online mapping service captured more than the streetscape. 
The car, which recorded images for Bing Streetside, photographed the body of a Baltimore man moments after he had been shot. Police say Ricky Chambers Jr. was pronounced dead later at a local hospital. 
The series of pictures, taken in April 2015 and merged to allow a continuous virtual tour down Pennington Avenue, were modified by Bing sometime before Tuesday morning with a white box over the image. 
The images were brought to the attention of The Baltimore Sun by a member of the public. A police spokesman said the department was not previously aware of them. 

Chambers, 24, was found shot shortly after 3:30 p.m. April 29, 2015, at Pennington Avenue and Hazel Street. It was two days after the Freddie Gray riots. 
The images offer a glimpse into the immediate aftermath of a Baltimore homicide — a scene ordinarily witnessed only by police officers and people who happen to be nearby. 
A police cruiser blocks the entrance to Hazel Street, and an officer stands over the body. Blood is visible on the road. Onlookers gather. 
The imaging car did not catch the shooting. Nor did it stop — the sequence of images continues uninterrupted as the car drives on. 
Microsoft bills Bing Streetside as "the true-to-life experience for explorers everywhere." 
Baltimore police spokesman T.J. Smith said the images were captured almost as soon as the shooting took place, just before Chambers was taken to the hospital where he was pronounced dead. 
If a body is going to be left in a public place, Smith said, officers have screens they put up to shield it. 
The investigation into Chambers' death remains open, Smith said. He said investigators were contacting Microsoft about removing the images. 
"It's insensitive to victims' families," he said. 
Later Monday, Microsoft said it had been notified and was in the process of taking the images down. 
Street View Fun, a blog that posts interesting images from the similar Google Street View service, reported images from 2011 that appeared to be a homicide investigation in Huntington, W.Va.. Some of those images are still available on Street View, but what appears to be the body of a victim has been blurred.
Without a black population, it would be nearly impossible to own property in Baltimore (you could compare the valuations/appreciation in San Francisco to what the rush on property in The Charm City would be reminiscent of); with a 65 percent black population, Baltimore has a majority African population that Microsoft's search engine Bing can capture for all the world to see. 

Black Lives Don't Matter, and Bing's Streetside View just ironically captured it for all the world to see. 

Monday, October 24, 2016

Hundreds of Blacks Attack White People and Taunt Police on Temple University campus in Philadelphia

Again, we move closer to The Happening

No, not that stupid Mark Wahlberg movie, where plants talk to one another, convincing humans to kill each other as a defense mechanism. 

We move closer to the moment a mob of black attack the wrong white person, who is not only carrying a concealed handgun, but uses it to defend himself and his family. 

The Day the EBT Card Runs Out is a frightening scenario that is reminiscent of the zombie apocalypse scenario in the old George Romero films, with bites infecting humans and turning them into slow, prodding, carnivorous undead; The Happening will be an event fueled by black people on social media and their allies in the corporate media that will quickly morph into a conflagration untamable in its ferocity.

And for one simple reason: the originator of the The Happening, the white person attacked by the mob of blacks, will instantly become a hero to millions of white people who have already been designated by the establishment as 'irredeemable' and 'deplorable'.

Though few are paying attention, it almost happened this weekend in Philadelphia, not far from the Liberty Bell. [4 Juveniles Arrested in Violent Mob at Temple University: As many as 100 young people were involved in disturbances with some carrying out attacks on students, police and a police animal, authorities said, NBC Philadelphia, 10-24-16]:

Four juveniles were arrested in a series of flash mob-style attacks on Temple University's campus this weekend that left students and police officers hurt, police and university officials said.
Groups of young people, estimated to number between 20 to 100, roved the school's North Philadelphia campus Friday night for nearly two hours causing havoc, authorities said. 
Students were punched and kicked, an officer tossed to the ground and stones were thrown at passing cars, police said. Officers from three agencies — the Philadelphia Police Department, Temple University police and SEPTA police —responded to the incidents. 
As many as six Temple students were hurt in the attacks as they walked around campus between 8 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. that night, along with a university police officer and a Philadelphia police horse.  
One student, who was not identified, told the college news site The Tab she was walking with her boyfriend near 16th and Oxford streets around 8 p.m. when they were attacked by two kids. 
The student told the news site her boyfriend was able to run away but she was grabbed by the hair and beaten on her head and back. 
“I somehow got to the other side of Oxford Street by the time they got me to the ground. I remember shoes coming for my face and after that I heard other kids from the group saying ‘Yo chill, yo chill, it’s just a girl’ and they pulled my attackers off me," she reportedly said. 
Police said a 20-year-old man also fell victim to an attack by kids from this group.At 9 p.m., a Temple police officer was tossed to the ground, landing on top of her patrol bike, while trying to apprehend a 15-year-old boy who was seen throwing rocks at cars driving along Broad Street, police said. 
The teen was running from officers when he attacked the patrolwoman, police said. She suffered bruises to her leg and a scrape to her knee. The teen was apprehended a block away. 
About 10 minutes later, a 15-year-old teen walked up to an equine officer and punched the animal in the head and face at Broad Street and Cecil B. Moore Avenue, police said. The mounted officer had been dispatched to help disperse as many as 100 kids at that corner. 
He was arrested following a short chase. 
Another attack happened about 10 minutes after that, around 9:20 p.m., along the 1700 block of Cecil B. Moore Avenue. Three teens, an 18-year-old girl and two 19-year-old boys, were beaten down by as many as 30 young people, police said.  
The girl suffered scrapes and cuts to her legs. Her cellphone was smashed and debit card stolen. Between the boys, an iPhone, wallet, backpack and Bluetooth wireless speaker was taken, according to police. 
The suspects in this attack have not yet been arrested. 
In all, as many as 50 juveniles were taken into custody and four — ranging in age from 15 to 17 years old — were charged with crimes. The charges include aggravated assault, robbery and assaulting a police officer. 
Temple spokesman Ray Betzner said Friday the juveniles played a "cat-and-mouse game" with officers. A campus alert warning students and staff was sent around 9:30 p.m. 
Joe Lauletta, the father of one of the apparent victims, posted an angry message to Facebook about his daughter's attack. 
He said the youth who attacked his daughter "held her down and kicked and stomped on her repeatedly," referring to the attackers as "sick animals." The attack landed her in the hospital, he added. 
NBC10 reached out to Lauletta for an interview. 
Lauletta said his daughter and two male friends were exiting the subway, coming home from the Temple football game when they were beaten. 
Philadelphia police, Temple police and the university are all investigating the incidents.
In the waning days of the Obama Administration, The Happening nearly... happened.

Remember your History and Moral Philosophy course work, and you'll understand the crisis confronting modernity and the inevitable solution to this maddening epoch. 

Milwaukee, Indianapolis, Philadelphia, St. Louis, Memphis, Atlanta... it could happen anywhere, but once The Happening occurs, it happens everywhere.