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Racist Suspect Watch

free your mind!

Cress Welsing: The Definition of Racism White Supremacy

Dr. Blynd: The Definition of Racism

Anon: What is Racism/White Supremacy?

Dr. Bobby Wright: The Psychopathic Racial Personality

The Cress Theory of Color-Confrontation and Racism (White Supremacy)

What is the First Step in Counter Racism?

Genocide: a system of white survival

The Creation of the Negro

The Mysteries of Melanin

'Racism is a behavioral system for survival'

Fear of annihilation drives white racism

Dr. Blynd: The Definition of Caucasian

Where are all the Black Jurors? 

The War Against Black Males: Black on Black Violence Caused by White Supremacy/Racism

Brazen Police Officers and the Forfeiture of Freedom

White Domination, Black Criminality

Fear of a Colored Planet Fuels Racism: Global White Population Shrinking, Less than 10%

Race is Not Real but Racism is

The True Size of Africa

What is a Nigger? 

MLK and Imaginary Freedom: Chains, Plantations, Segregation, No Longer Necessary ['Our Condition is Getting Worse']

Chomsky on "Reserving the Right to Bomb Niggers." 

Spike Lee's Mike Tyson and Don King

"Zapsters" - Keeping what real? "Non-white People are Actors. The Most Unrealistic People on the Planet"

Black Power in a White Supremacy System

Neely Fuller Jr.: "If you don't understand racism/white supremacy, everything else that you think you understand will only confuse you"

The Image and the Christian Concept of God as a White Man

'In order for this system to work, We have to feel most free and independent when we are most enslaved, in fact we have to take our enslavement as the ultimate sign of freedom'

Who Told You that you were Black or Latino or Hispanic or Asian? White People Did

Malcolm X: "We Have a Common Enemy"

Deeper than Atlantis

Annual report from the U.S. Census Bureau: The Poverty Rate for Blacks is Three Times Higher than Whites 

From [HERE] When it comes to income and health insurance coverage, the average U.S. household is doing about the same as it was last year — but today’s annual report from the U.S. Census Bureau confirms that we are living in a time of historic income inequality. 

Households in the 95th percentile (whose incomes exceed those of 94 percent of U.S. households) earned an average of $196,000 in 2013, while those in the 10th percentile brought in only $12,400. The median household: just $51,900. 

Examining this data since 1967, when the Census Bureau began measuring real household income — just a few years into then-President Lyndon B. Johnson's War on Poverty policy initiatives — incomes for the bottom half of Americans have stagnated, while those of the top 10 percent have enjoyed a more than gradual ascent, particularly since the late 1980s.

The most commonly used measure of income inequality, the Gini ratio or Gini coefficient, has surged since 1967, from 0.36 to nearly 0.46. (This index ranges from 0 — representing a state of perfect equality, where everyone has the same amount of resources — to 1, a state of absolute inequality in which one individual owns everything). South Africa is among the world's most unequal countries, with a 0.63 ratio. Sweden among the most egalitarian, with a 0.23 ratio.

Today's census data reveal other disparities as well. For example, in 2013:

  • The average full-time female worker earned just $0.78 for every $1 paid to a comparably employed male. 
  • The poverty rates for blacks (27.2 percent) and Hispanics (23.5 percent) far surpassed those of Asians (10.5 percent) and non-Hispanic whites (9.6 percent).
  • Children (19.9 percent) and working-age adults (13.6 percent) were far more likely to live in poverty than those 65 and older (9.5 percent), many of whom qualify for Medicare and Social Security.
  • On the flip side, thanks in part to public health insurance programs for minors, children were much more likely to have health insurance than working-age adults. Just 7.6 percent of children were uninsured, compared to 18.5 percent of adults under 65. Since the implementation of the Affordable Care Act in 2010, the overall rate of uninsured has dropped from 15.5 percent to 14.5 percent.

According to Bureau of Justice Statistics the total U.S. prison population grew in 2013 

If you don't understand white supremacy you will only be confused by Racial Disparities in the Criminal "justice" system [MORE].

From [HERE] Due to expanding prison populations in the majority of states, the total U.S. prison population grew in 2013, according to a new report from the Bureau of Justice Statistics. The 1,574,700 inmates in state and federal prisons at yearend 2013 represent an increase of 4,300 prisoners since the previous year. (The rate of incarceration declined from 480 prisoners per 100,000 population to 478 per 100,000 during the year due to increases in the overall U.S. population.) The new figures come after three years of modest decline from a high of 1,615,500 prisoners in 2009.

“These figures challenge premature and overly optimistic forecasts of the end of mass incarceration,” stated Marc Mauer, Executive Director of The Sentencing Project. “Tackling the prison juggernaut will require broader reforms to reduce prison admissions and sentence lengths.”

An analysis of the new figures by The Sentencing Project documents the following:

  • Prison populations affected in large part by trends in California.

The three-year decline had in large part reflected a substantial reduction in the prison population in California, as mandated by a U.S. Supreme Court decision. Although many states experienced at least modest prison declines in recent years, between 2009 and 2012 the California population reduction accounted for 84% of the national decline. The California decline stalled in 2013, with a 1.1% rise in the state’s inmate population.

  • Substantial reductions in three states in the past decade.

Three states – New York, New Jersey, and California – have achieved prison population reductions of about 25% in recent years (1999 – 2012 in New York and New Jersey, and 2006 – 2012 in California). During this period crime rates in these states generally declined at a greater rate than the national average.

  • Racial disparities in incarceration rates are profound, but declining.

Black men were 6 times as likely to be incarcerated as white men in 2013, and Hispanics were 2.4 times as likely. Among women, blacks were 2.2 times as likely to be incarcerated as whites, and Hispanics were 1.3 times as likely.

These figures, particularly for women, represent a substantial shift in the racial dynamics of incarceration since 2000.  The rate of incarceration declined by 19% for black men from 2000 to 2013, and by 45% for black women. Conversely, incarceration rates for white men rose by 4% and for white women by 50% during this period. Changes for Latinos were modest: a decline of 7% for men and a rise of 10% for women.


Racial impact statements will help Oregon lawmakers evaluate effect of proposed legislation on Non-whites

From [HERE] Calling them "a good first step toward justice," state Sen. Chip Shields on Tuesday outlined how he hopes new "racial impact statements" will address racial disparities in criminal sentencing and child welfare cases in Oregon.

Shields, a Portland Democrat, said Oregon now joins only a handful of states in allowing legislators to get an assessment of how legislative proposals might affect minorities [what's that?].

"The idea is that more information is better," he told about 100 people gathered for an informational forum on the topic. "These will help determine if a child welfare bill or sentencing proposal has a disproportionate effect." A bill allowing two legislators to formally request a racial impact statement easily passed during the 2013 legislative session. Bills introduced into next February's 2015 session will be the first batch for which the new law will apply.

Momentum behind the effort to draft such statements is drawn from statistics showing that, among other things, African Americans make up about 2 percent of Oregon's general population, but about 10 percent of the state's prison population.

African Americans are nearly six times as likely to be in prison than whites in the state, according to Oregon Department of Corrections statistics. [MORE]


LA Mayor Supports LAPD Use of Drones for "hot pursuits" and "emergency situations" 

From [HERE] A few days after Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti signaled his support of a state bill that would allow limited use of drone technology by law enforcement agencies, a community group was protesting at City Hall Monday in opposition to what it called the “militarization” of LAPD and the proposed police use of drones. In photo, Garcetti is seen wearing his US Navy camouflage while speaking at an event in 2012. The now-mayor of Los Angeles gave the military notice that he would move to inactive status, Garcetti announced last year [MORE].

Members of the Stop LAPD Spying Coalition and the Drone-Free LAPD, No Drones, LA! Campaign held banners and signs on City Hall’s south steps beginning at about 9 a.m.

Supporters of the group said the risk of the police abuse is too great to allow LAPD to use the two drones it owns, the Los Angeles Times reported shortly after the campaign was launched last month.

The drones were obtained in May from the Seattle Police Department but had been locked up in federal care while the department crafts a police for their use.

In a news release sent out just minutes before the planned protest Monday, the Los Angeles Police Commission said the LAPD’s two Draganflyer X Unmanned Aerial Vehicles had been transferred Friday from federal custody to that of the LAPD’s Office of Inspector General. The drones won’t be used until the Police Commission has approved their use, according to the statement.

“I want to assure all that there has been no decision that UAV’s will be utilized in the city of Los Angeles,” said commission President Steve Soboroff in the release.

Click to read more ...


Harvard Professor says racism is to blame for the slow response to the Ebola outbreak

From [HERE] Why has the global response to the Ebola outbreak been so slow? “I think it’s racism,” says Dr. Joia Mukherjee.

“I think it’s easy for the world — the powerful world [10% or less is white], who are largely non-African, non-people of color — to ignore the suffering of poor, black people," says Mukherjee, a professor at Harvard Medical School and chief medical officer at the Boston-based non-profit Partners in Health.

Race isn't the only reason she believes it's easy to dismiss the issues. "I think it’s also classism," she says. "These are not countries that contribute massively to the global economy, so it’s easy to just otherize this problem."

For Mukherjee, the notion that "it’s not going to impact us" is short-sighted, both from a health standpoint and a moral one.

"First of all, it may very well impact us if we don’t get it under control," she points out. "But, perhaps more importantly, from a humanity perspective — not a humanitarian, but humanity perspective — we’re one humanity. And the suffering of people in Liberia or Sierra Leone is no different than suffering where I live in terms of impact on a mother, a father, on brothers and sisters.”

Along with a small team of doctors and operations staff, Mukherjee will depart for Liberia on Monday. She and a team from Partners in Health will begin laying the groundwork for an ambitious, multi-year project aimed at stopping the Ebola outbreak in the region.

Click to read more ...


[$7.33 an hour] The danger of being pushed off public assistance [experiments in white supremacy]

Patricia Brown wipes her brow while checking for job related emails on the tablet she holds in her hand. Beside her is a pile of clean laundry that she will fold. Brown had just returned by bus from the Center for Workforce Innovation in Richmond.

From [HERE] The federal government established a 60-month lifetime limit on cash public assistance in 1996 as part of welfare reform. In the early years, when the economy boomed, the welfare rolls plummeted nationally. They have continued a steady decline since. In Virginia, the TANF roll has fallen 61 percent. It is now at its lowest point, even after a rise during the Great Recession.

Most — about 67 percent – enrolled in the commonwealth’s welfare-t0-work program did, indeed, find work, though no one is tracking how many have remained employed. This is generally true elsewhere  in the country and, in that sense – healthy, unmarried mothers find work — welfare reform has been a success. This is not the same thing as saying these mothers – and some fathers – have left poverty. The average hourly wage of those who went immediately from welfare to work over roughly the past two decades in Virginia? $7.33 an hour. [MORE]


So Called War on "ISIS" is a "Sure bet Payday" for Defense Industry

From [HERE] It’s far too soon to tell how the American escalation in the sprawling, complex mess unfolding in Iraq and Syria will play out. But this much is clear: As the white elite's military machine hums into a higher gear, it will produce some winners in the defense industry.

New fights mean new stuff, after all. And following the U.S. withdrawal from Iraq and Afghanistan—and the belt-tightening at the Pentagon imposed by steep budget cuts—military suppliers are lining up to meet a suddenly restored need for their wares. Presenting his vision for expanding the confrontation with the terrorist group ISIS in a speech to the nation on Wednesday night, President Obama outlined a program of intensified airstrikes designed to keep American troops away from the danger on the ground. So defense analysts are pointing to a pair of sure-bet paydays from the new campaign: for those making and maintaining the aircraft, manned and unmanned, that will swarm the skies over the region, and for those producing the missiles and munitions that will arm them.

“The drone builders are going to have a field day,” says Dov Zakheim, who served as Pentagon Comptroller during the George W. Bush administration. That could mean a tidy profit for privately held General Atomics, maker of the Predator drone, the granddaddy in the category and still widely in use, as well as the second-generation Reaper, designed to carry 3,000 pounds worth of bombs. And to help survey vast expanses of desert, the military will rely on the Global Hawk, made by Northrop Grumman NOC 0.53% to hover at altitudes as high as 50,000 feet for up to four days at a time. Those vehicles will likely be making use of the Gorgon Stare. This sensor, developed by privately held Sierra Nevada, is capable of scoping a 4-kilometer diameter by filming with nine cameras. [MORE]


Whose economy are you talking about? Economist Predicts Poverty Rate Increase

From [HEREJared Bernstein, who is a senior fellow at the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities in Washington and a former chief economist to Vice President Joseph R. Biden Jr., predicts that the poverty rate has increased. He wrote the following: 

On Tuesday, the Census Bureau will tell us whether the share of population that’s officially in poverty went up, down or stayed the same in 2013. There’s tons of other data in the release, like the change in the real income for the median household and information on health insurance coverage.

Because the data is a year old, financial markets ignore it. But political markets pay a lot of attention, as do policy analysts and advocates who work on poverty and middle-class economics. And, of course, these being the early days of the Affordable Care Act, the health coverage data will doubtless also get a close look. My own interest is that of the policy wonk who focuses on the nexus between the overall, or macro, economy and living standards of middle- and low-income families.

It’s an important set of numbers. Although one must always be careful not to read too much into one year’s data, 2013 represents the fourth full year of an economic recovery that officially began in the second half of 2009. Yet this recovery has been uniquely unforthcoming for the poor, the unemployed and even many people in the middle class.

Poverty, as officially measured, has held steady at about 15 percent of the population since 2010, and unfortunately, I expect it to do so again this year. I expect the real median household income to do a little better, up by maybe 1 percent.

Why, if I’m right, should the poor and middle class have gained so little by Year 4 of the recovery? That relates to the answer I tend to give when someone asks me how the economy is doing: Whose economy are you talking about?

Click to read more ...


Latino unemployment rate allegedly declines [from 7.9 to 7.8] But Millions More Not in Labor Force, Says Report

From [HERE] The U.S. Latino unemployment rate has declined based on the Bureau of Labor Statistics' August report, but the number of people employed and not in the labor force depicts a different picture.

According to the August report, 7.5 percent of Latinos are unemployed, or 1.9 million people. In comparison to July's report, 7.8 percent of Latinos were unemployed. According to the National Council of La Raza, "unemployed" refers to individuals who are available to work, have made an effort to find a job or are expected for a call back from a layoff but are not working.

Among Latinos over the age of 16, 23.5 million are working or temporarily absent from their jobs. The total sum of Latinos unemployed and employed, or part in the civilian labor force, is 25.4 million. However, 13.1 million Latinos are categorized as "neither employed or unemployed."

"The latest report from the U.S. Department of Labor shows lower-than-average employment growth in August compared to the last 12 months, but better outcomes for Latino workers who benefitted from job growth in key industries," noted NCLR's "Monthly Latino Employment Report."

The Latino unemployment rate decline has been attributed to job growth in job sectors with relatively high Latino participation. Industries such as administrative and waste services, which gained 23,000 overall employees including other ethnicities, food services and restaurants with 22,000 hires and construction adding 20,000 workers.

Click to read more ...


The Brookings Institution releases its "US Billionaire Political Power Index" - all white folks 

From [HERE] The Brookings Institution think-tank has just released a list of the 25 US billionaires with the most political power. You can access an interactive graphic here.

Click to read more ...


The American fear-mongering machine is about to scare us back into war again


Wisconsin has the largest gap between the well-being of white and black children in the country

From [HERE] Milwaukee community leaders have been speaking out about racial disparities and the struggles of hard-working, well-meaning African-American families to get ahead for decades. Now, a new report from the Wisconsin Council on Children & Families confirms that Wisconsin has the largest gap between the well-being of white and black children in the country.

While the well-being of white children in Wisconsin ranks tenth nationally, the well-being of Latino children ranks seventeenth, Asian children are thirty-seventh, African American children rank a horrendous 46th – a full thirty places lower than white children. This disparity is by far the worst in the country.

The WCCF report, Race for Results: Wisconsin’s Need to Reduce Racial Disparities, highlights disturbing realities that are hurting Wisconsin’s children. The report contains rankings in numerous categories of well-being, including high school graduation, family and community income, math and reading proficiency, and family education. In addition to rankings, the report also highlights some key facts:

• Eighty percent of black children live in households below 200% of the poverty level, compared to thirty percent of Wisconsin’s white children.

• White adults in Wisconsin, age 25 to 29, are three times as likely to have an associate’s degree or higher, compared to their African-American or Latino peers.

• White children are nearly six times more likely to be proficient in eighth grade math than black children.


The Biggest Robbers in America are McJob Employers

From [HERE] The amount of money employers had to pay because they were found guilty of wage theft is nearly three times greater than all the money stolen in robberies, according to a new report from the Economic Policy Institute (EPI).

EPI gathered figures of money recovered for victims of wage theft — which occurs when an employer has workers perform tasks off the clock or pay for their own uniforms, violating labor laws — from the Department of Labor, state labor departments, state attorneys general, and research firms. In 2012, $933 million was paid in back wages for wage theft violations, although that figure is an under-count because there were six state departments of labor and five attorneys general the organization couldn’t contact.

Compare that to the less than $350 million stolen in all robberies, including from banks, residences, stores, and on the street in 2012. That’s not just the figure for those that were solved, but for any robbery simply reported to the police.

Click to read more ...


Zimmerman Crime Spree Continues [a black man could never get away this]: No Charges for Felony Threats 


From [HERE] George Zimmerman threatened to kill a driver during a road rage incident in Lake Mary and later showed up at the man's workplace, according to police.

The road rage incident happened Tuesday, Lake Mary police told Local 6, but the other driver declined to press charges, so Zimmerman was not arrested.

35-year-old Matthew Apperson  called police after a truck pulled up next to him and the driver yelled, "Why are you pointing a finger at me?" Apperson pulled into the Circle K at 4410 W. Lake Mary Blvd. to call 911, according to police, who added that driver followed him into the parking lot but took off before police arrived.

Police spokeswoman Bianca Gillett said the man recognized the truck driver as Zimmerman. The man said Zimmerman, who was carrying a gun, asked, "Do you know who I am?" before saying, "I'll (f***ing) kill you." Two days later, Apperson said he saw Zimmerman in his truck outside his workplace. He called police but declined to press charges. [MORE]

Declined to press charges? Citizens don't charge people with crimes or "press charges" - and neither do police offiers. Prosecutors paper cases or "press charges" - no one else. Prosecutors have the discretion to charge people or not to charge them. They also have the power to decide what to charge and what kinds of plea offers to make. So once again, prosecutors declined to charge Zimmerman with an offense. Here for instance he could have been charged with misdemeanor or felony threats. For example, take a look at the D.C. Jury Instruction for felony threats. The penalty is not more than 20 years in jail [intended for non-whites]. 


The elements of threats, each of which the government must prove beyond a reasonable doubt, are that: 

 1.       [Name of defendant] [spoke words heard by] [wrote words in [a letter] [an email] received by] [otherwise communicated to] [name of recipient] [name of target] [another person]; 

2.       The [words [name of defendant] spoke/wrote] [symbol [name of defendant] used] would cause a person reasonably to believe that [[s/he] [name of target] would be [kidnapped] [seriously 3  harmed]] [[his/her property] [name of target's property] would be damaged] [if [name of event] occurred]; and 

3.       [Name of defendant] intended [name of recipient] [name of target] to believe that [[s/he] [name of target] would be [kidnapped] [seriously harmed]] [[his/her property] [name of target's property] would be damaged] [if [name of event] occurred]. 4  The government is not required to prove that [name of defendant] intended to carry out the threat.  

[It is not necessary that the intended victim actually heard the words, or learned about them.] 

In considering whether the government has proved beyond a reasonable doubt that [name of defendant] threatened [name of target], you should consider all the evidence, including the circumstances under which the words were spoken/written; facial expression, body language, tone and inflection, punctuation, and other ways of giving words meaning; and the nature of the relationship between the parties.


Marcus Brown: The permanent penitentiary

Daily Iowan

The penitentiary system is one that no longer serves its primary function. The focus has shifted from rehabilitating offenders with the idea that they may transition back into society. Instead, it has become a place to store those who have broken their social contract. Upon completion of their sentences, many members of the incarcerated community quickly find there is no longer a place in society for them. Any sentence becomes a life sentence when one considers the stigma that follows a convicted felon for the rest of her or his life.

With the goal of opening up a dialogue between the incarcerated and the rest of the Iowa community, the first Incarcerated in Iowa symposium was held this past weekend. Various projects were presented, ranging from ways to promote literacy and scholarship in the prisons to reducing the overall increase in the prison population. While I think this is great start in terms of what can be done for those in the system, there is something else that takes priority. The idea of giving skills to prisoners to use in the outside world is the equivalent of putting a Band-Aid on a broken arm, because for the large majority, they will never be allowed a platform to use such skills.

More needs to be done for those members of the incarcerated population who, upon completion of their sentence, find difficulty in picking up where they left off. According to statistics from the Federal Bureau of Prisons, more than 50 percent of inmates serve 10 years or fewer, which means eventually they will return to society and be expected to carry on with their lives. When a prospective employer asks if they have a prior criminal conviction, their fate is basically sealed.

Lack of opportunities and social stigma perpetuate a cycle that results in inmates frequently being re-incarcerated. The most recent study from the Bureau of Justice Statistics states, “three out of four former prisoners in 30 states were arrested within five years of their release.” If there aren’t any incentives to stay out of prison, how can one expect to reduce the prison population?

We cannot deal with unruly citizens by simply locking them up and throwing away the key. It cannot be definitively said that every person released from prison will become a productive member of society, but uncertainty is not grounds for denying him or her the opportunity. One poor decision should not mark people as guilty for the rest of their lives. If given the opportunity, we all have the potential to prove we can be more than our past choices.