WHITENOLOGY LESSON: YOU Can be Legally Executed by White Cops Anytime, Anyplace in Racist System. Since White NYPD Cops Murdered Eric Garner — Only Person Punished is the Latino Man [Ramsey Orta] Who Filmed It. The other whitenology message here is if you try to help Black people you run the risk of being placed in greater confinement, losing "your liberty", livelihood or getting injured or killed or filtered out [Kaepernicked]
In 2015, the white Staten Island district attorney, voted not to bring criminal charges against Officer Pantaleo. Orta, who was a witness at the grand jury, also revealed the fact that the entire grand jury in the Garner case was all-white. Yes, an all white jury in NYC, the Blackest city in the country. A fact that the white mainstream media omitted from history in their effort to advertise justice. [MORE]
WHAT IS WHITE COLLECTIVE POWER? It was Never About One Cop. A Gang of White Cops Murdered Garner by smothering and pouncing. "Have you ever see one lone white man lynch one lone Black man? Have you ever seen it done without a gun?" [MORE] And a gang of white journalists, jurists and voters support what their genocidal white cops did.
From [HERE] Federal civil rights prosecutors have recommended charges against a New York police officer in the 2014 death of Eric Garner, three current and former officials said, but top Justice Department officials have expressed strong reservations about whether to move forward with a case they say may not be winnable.
Mr. Garner died on a Staten Island street after the police officer, Daniel Pantaleo, used a chokehold to subdue him. Officers had confronted Mr. Garner, who was unarmed, over accusations of selling untaxed cigarettes. His final gasps of “I can’t breathe,” captured on a cellphone video, became a rallying cry for protesters around the country.
In recent weeks, career prosecutors recommended civil rights charges against Officer Pantaleo and sought approval from the deputy attorney general, Rod J. Rosenstein, to seek an indictment, according to the officials. Mr. Rosenstein has convened several meetings that revealed divisions within the Justice Department over whether to move forward. No decision has been made, but one law enforcement official said that, based on the discussions so far, it appeared unlikely that Mr. Rosenstein would approve charges.
Attorney General Jeff Sessions has also been briefed on the case and could weigh in after Mr. Rosenstein makes his own recommendation, officials said.
The death of Mr. Garner, along with the shooting death a month later of Michael Brown in Ferguson, Mo., and several other high-profile police encounters ignited the most significant debate over the use of force by police officers since the beating of Rodney King in Los Angeles in 1991.
The federal inquiry into Mr. Garner’s death dragged on for years and has divided the Justice Department investigative team since the Obama administration. Prosecutors in New York argued against bringing charges, while civil rights prosecutors in Washington said it represented a clear case of excessive force. In the final months of the administration, the attorney general at the time, Loretta E. Lynch, sided with her civil rights chief, Vanita Gupta, and authorized prosecutors to build a case for indictment.
Mr. Garner’s mother, Gwen Carr, said on Friday that Justice Department officials had promised to tell her when a decision was made. “I haven’t heard anything,” she said. “I’m hopeful. But we’ll never know until there’s a decision.”
The fate of the investigation has been uncertain under the Trump administration. Mr. Sessions has rolled back efforts to use his civil rights team to investigate unconstitutional police practices and force changes on entire departments. He said that approach, favored by the Obama administration, unfairly tarnished good police officers and contributed to racial unrest.
But Mr. Sessions has also promised to hold officers accountable for abuses. “Just as I am committed to defending law enforcement who use deadly force while lawfully engaged in their work, I will also hold any officer responsible breaking the law,” he told the National Organization of Black Law Enforcement Executives last year. [MORE]