It's why watching LA 92 on Hulu was so interesting, to see blacks loot, riot, and burn in the name of a black criminal, as well as attack white citizens. The documentary shows numerous white people come under assault, as well as Koreans defend their property and businesses from black rioters.
|No, we can't all get along...|
The best part of the whole documentary was a Chinese woman defend her already looted store, as she tried to keep out non-white (primarily black) hordes from burning down her business as she shouted, "This is America. This is America. This is America."
Over, and over again.
What happened in 1992 Los Angeles is exactly what America has become.
Few are willing to accept this fact, but it's the truth.
Just a nationwide powder keg, giving off sparks...
But an interesting portion of the documentary was May 1, 1992, when thousands of blacks lined up at a Post Office. Surrounding this government building were burned out stores looted only a day before, but the Post Office remained miraculously untouched.
There's a reason why. Congressman Maxine Waters is seen trying to calm the black crowd, rallying the troops via talking to them on a bullhorn about the need to be orderly and polite so everyone could receive their welfare check.
The city of Los Angeles was a war zone, but blacks still were under the impression the white man would provide a welfare check... [L.A. riot claims 38 lives, surpassing 1965 Watts riots, UPI.com, May 1, 1992]:
Rev. Jesse Jackson walked the ravaged Crenshaw District Friday, meeting with distraught residents.
Some law-abiding residents bemoaned the negative image they suffered at the hands of the rioters in addition to the physical destruction.
''I'm tired of us being portrayed as animals,'' one woman said, crying in Jackson's arms as they watched a medical clinic burn to the ground.
Jackson also visited a post office where hundreds of people were lined up waiting for their monthly Social Security or welfare checks. Many had no idea where they would cash the checks or spend the money on necessities because of the destruction of so many neighborhood shops and businesses.It's a much watch documentary, because it powerful demonstrates there is no hope of black people ever assimilating to our civilization.
There can be no peace.
Friction will always exist, until a spark is created producing a Watts riot of 1965 or a Los Angeles riot of 1992.
Through it all, blacks will still demand their welfare checks come in the mail on time or arrive via direct deposit without the inconvenience of having to stand in line while blacks riot/loot/burn all around them.