What Time Is the Riot?

27 09 2015


Black body of an 18-year old gentle giant who was starting college tomorrow couldn’t breathe on a grassy knoll, and it’s all got something to do with the evil white po-leeece.

Right Up the Road

26 09 2015

Mayfield, Kentucky


Kentucky State Police outraged by high school assignment

Kentucky State Police were outraged over a child’s school assignment.

An article review assignment given to a Graves County High School class didn’t sit well with police.

“I think its just a bad timing issue,” Sergeant Kyle Nall said.

He said students learning about police use of deadly force and minorities, after the loss of a state trooper, is too soon.

No, the problem isn’t timing, it’s accuracy.  Remember, just a few weeks ago, just up the road a bit from Mayfield, Kentucky, there was a matter of the use of force, a law enforcement officer and a minority.

It’s not as if Graves County High School has very many blacks to pander to.

Snack Pack Thrower

25 09 2015

Jonesboro, Georgia

And then…

My opinion about these things has not changed since the last very similar incident.  Yes, they are threats on an individual basis, because they can wind up following through on their threats, hyped up on their racial agitprop.  But in a collective sense, they’re snack pack throwers.

It also should be noted that she wanted to kill cops, but she’s in Clayton County, (Bell Curve County), Georgia, whose Sheriff’s office not so long ago purged its white deputies after a black won election as Sheriff. If she ever makes good on her threat where she is, she would be killing black cops, though since they consider black cops to be toms/trimmers/traitors, it’s all the same to them. Even though we’re constantly told that we need black cops in order to satisfy these very people.

Well No Fucking Duh, Part 2

25 09 2015



I was especially interested, because St. Louis is implementing this sort of “Comp-Stat” predictive analysis.  Just as there’s a KCPD-UMKC partnership, and a Memphis PD-University of Memphis partnership, there’s a SLPD-UMSL partnership in this matter, mainly because there’s a SLPD-UMSL revolving door.

The main interesting takeaways for me were:

* Even software engages in racial profiling.  Which means that perhaps racial profiling is a feature, not a bug.  But what it tells me is that if some people think that offloading things to software so that it can do what humans can’t because humans fear racial profiling accusations are mistaken.

* The whole thing produces very little in the way of real tangible positive results.  The best it can do is affect momentary blips in homicides, that are just one or two off anomalies.  I mean, why would it?  You’ve got software to point you to the worst of the worst in Bell Curve City, but it’s still Bell Curve City.

* It goes back to the point I made here a few days ago.  Since a lot of black murders and other serious violent crime exists within a network and a circle of do-badders, and we’re constantly told not to care about it because it’s not our problem for the most part, then why bother with any of this?  If we’re not allowed to care about it as individuals, we should quit caring about it publicly and officially.


Firefighters Are Not Cops

22 09 2015

City Hall

Bad idea, really really bad idea.

Police deal with people; “police” and “politics” have the same root word, and not coincidentally.  Firefighters deal with the laws of physics and chemistry.

As for what we should do, well, I’m working on a premonition.

Fifteen More Fuzzes

21 09 2015


SLPD gets a Federal grant, around $1.9 million, which they will be able to use to hire 15 new cops.

Doing the math, that will last for two years.

Fifteen new cops for two years.  Boy howdy, I bet Bell Curve City is really shaking in its Air Jordans.

Weren’t we told in August and November of last year and in April of this year that cops are the problem?

That Reminds Me Of Something

17 09 2015


Prof. David Klinger’s thoughts on the Eddyville-via-Florissant-via-#BLM ambush.

This is even more ironic than this article suggests, and maybe even more than Klinger himself knows, and of all people, he should know.

Several years ago, Klinger wrote a book called Into the Kill Zone.  One of his contentions was that young rookie or inexperienced cops who have the “I want to make a difference” attitude are far more likely to be murdered in the line of duty than old experienced badasses.  I don’t remember Klinger really elaborating on any theories why, but the reason is obvious:  The criminal class takes the former kind of cops for chumps and easy marks, but are much more leery around the latter kind of cops.

Let’s bring this back around to Eddyville.  The officer, Joseph Cameron Ponder, was a rookie, and was willing to give the suspect, Joseph Thomas Johnson-Shanks, a big break and help him instead of arresting him.  And how did Shanks respond to Ponder’s courtesy?  By speeding away and eventually murdering him.



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