Naturally, like many black assletes, muh Negro in this story has a long history of trouble with the law, which you can read here.
Far too many of them, no matter how much they’re paid or how welcomed in the white community they are, cannot behave themselves.
A business owner should have the right to bar blacks from his business. They are trouble.
The Pittsburgh Steelers have placed linebackers coach Joey Porter on leave following his arrest Sunday stemming from an encounter with a doorman and a city police officer at a South Side bar.
Mr. Porter, 39, a former linebacker for the Steelers, was arraigned shortly before 2 a.m. Monday on charges of assault, resisting arrest, trespassing and disorderly conduct. A woman who answered the door Monday at his home in Bradford Woods said no one there wanted to comment.
Steelers general manager Kevin Colbert said in a statement Monday that the team had placed Mr. Porter on leave while it continued to “gather information concerning Sunday night’s incident.” He said the team had been in contact with the NFL, as required by policy.
“At this time, we will move forward with our preparations for the Divisional Round playoff game at Kansas City” on Sunday, Mr. Colbert said. The Steelers beat the Miami Dolphins, 30-12, Sunday afternoon to advance in the NFL playoffs.
According to a criminal complaint, Pittsburgh police Officer Paul Abel was working an off-duty assignment at a bar on the South Side when another off-duty officer informed him about 9:30 p.m. that “the doorman for The Flats, located at 1500 E. Carson St., was being threatened by a Pittsburgh Steeler.”
Officer Abel wrote that he went to The Flats and saw Mr. Porter “standing over the doorman, later identified as Jon Neskow.” Mr. Neskow told Mr. Porter, “Last time you were here, you threatened to kill me. You need to leave. You are not getting in,” according to the complaint.
Officer Abel wrote that he asked what was happening, but Mr. Porter did not respond. Several men, who are not identified in court documents, said, “Officer, we got him. We got him.”
“As soon as these … males stated this, Porter lunged at Neskow and grasped Neskow by his arms and [lifted] him up off the ground,” according to the complaint.
Officer Abel wrote that he, with help from the unidentified men, grabbed Mr. Porter by the jacket to pull him off the doorman.
“Porter let go of Neskow dropping him back down to the ground. Porter came to rest against a car parked directly in front of the establishment,” according to the complaint.
Officer Abel wrote that Mr. Porter, who is 6 feet 3 inches tall and weighs about 260 pounds, grabbed him by the wrists and smelled of alcohol. Officer Abel wrote that he is 5 feet 6 inches tall and weighs 145 pounds.
“Porter informed me that he was not touching me, as he was still holding my wrists,” Officer Abel wrote. He wrote that Mr. Porter then asked, “Did you hear what he (Neskow) said to me?”
The unidentified men again said, “We got him, Officer. We got him, Officer,” and Mr. Porter then released Officer Abel and started backing away into East Carson Street, according to court paperwork.
Officer Abel wrote that he requested backup officers and then unzipped his coat “allowing me access to my City of Pittsburgh issued body-worn camera, and activated it at this time.”
Officer Abel wrote that he followed Mr. Porter until other officers arrived, and Mr. Porter shouted at various times, “No, you are going too far now,” or, “No! No! I didn’t do anything.”
After he was handcuffed, Mr. Porter yelled, “You’re lying! I never touched you,” according to the complaint.
Officer Abel wrote that neither he nor the doorman was injured during the encounter but added that at one point, “I believed that [Mr. Porter] was going to cause me serious injury.” Police wrote that Mr. Porter did not appear to be injured or complain of any pain when they took him to jail.
Mr. Neskow declined to comment.
Belligerent, sullen, threatening. These are just a few of the adjectives that describe the Negroid speciman who walks among us.
It’s time for a divorce. The marriage isn’t working out.