… in front of the police station protesting the mean old coppers who did him wrong.
America today. FUBAR!
According to news reports, the passenger has since apologized. Half of his vocabulary consists of the words “f*ck” and “bro.”
Wiggers not allowed in a future white ethnostate.
Published on Aug 2, 2017
Occurred on July 26, 2017 / San Jose, California, USA
Top comments on youtube:
These fuck heads are stupid. Just listen to the cop and he will leave. Making things difficult is the reason why people end up getting shot. Fuck these kids.
To any good cops out there: THIS is why so many people cheer when cops get killed. You act like an occupying army, and treat us like terrorists in our own fucking country. That’s not law enforcement. That’s not justice. That’s simply making sure that the citizens fear you and submit blindly. In a lot of people’s eyes, YOU ARE THE FUCKING TERRORISTS. And every one of these videos just makes one more person cheer for your deaths. Good luck with that approach. What could possibly go wrong?
THIS IS WHY WHITE PEOPLE SHOULD NOT BE COPS THEY SCARED OF EVERYTHING AND WHEN IT COMES TO BLACK PEOPLE WELL YA YOU KNOW……..
Read more at Mercury News
Police leaders are politicians. They are disproportionately black. They, unlike the rank and file officers, don’t like Trump to begin with.
These police chiefs decided to score some political points by interpreting President Trump’s remarks as promoting or approving of police brutality.
In their condemnation of Trump, the chiefs quoted focus on “community trust.” Those are code words for coddling Negro thugs. In effect, there is a strong split between the chiefs and and their officers, who actually are out in the field taking insults and putting their lives at risk from Negro empowerment.
Excerpt from NOLA from Washington Post
Police leaders across the country moved quickly to distance themselves from – or to outright condemn – President Donald Trump’s statements about “roughing up” people who’ve been arrested.
The swift public denunciations came as departments are under intense pressure to stamp out brutality and excessive force that can erode the relationship between officers and the people they police – and cost police chiefs their jobs.
Some police leaders worried that three sentences uttered by the president during a Long Island, New York, speech could upend nearly three decades of fence-mending since the 1991 Los Angeles Police Department beating of Rodney King ushered in an era of distrust of police.
“It’s the wrong message,” Chuck Wexler, executive director of the Police Executive Research Forum, told Washington, D.C., radio station WTOP while speaking of the trust-building work that departments have undertaken since King’s beating. “The last thing we need is a green light from the president of the United States for officers to use unnecessary force.”
Trump made the comments at a gathering of law enforcement officers at Suffolk County Community College in New York.
“When you guys put somebody in the car and you’re protecting their head, you know, the way you put their hand over?” Trump said, miming the physical motion of an officer shielding a suspect’s head to keep it from bumping against the squad car.
“Like, don’t hit their head, and they just killed somebody – don’t hit their head,” Trump continued. “I said, you can take the hand away, OK?”
Trump’s remarks came after he spoke about local towns ravaged by gang violence.
Across the country, police department leaders said the president’s words didn’t reflect their views.
“The Suffolk County Police Department has strict rules and procedures relating to the handling of prisoners, and violations of those rules and procedures are treated extremely seriously,” the department said in an emailed statement. “As a department, we do not and will not tolerate ‘rough(ing)’ up prisoners.”
Trump’s comments also drew a rebuke from the International Association of Chiefs of Police. In a statement Friday, the group did not specifically mention Trump by name but appeared to respond to his speech by stressing the importance of treating all people, including suspects, with respect.
Mike Lopez, a Los Angeles police spokesman, told CNN that the department will “treat everyone with integrity and respect.”
“We work with partnerships in our community and continue to do that to keep our communities safe and secure from crime,” he told the news network. “With the help of our community we will continue to do this.”
Darrel Stephens, a former police chief who is now the executive director of the Major Cities Chiefs Association, told The Washington Post that the president’s words were a step back for police departments.
“Over the past two or three years, police departments have worked very, very hard to restore the loss of confidence and trust that people, particularly in the African-American community, have in the police, based on what happened in Ferguson and the other high profile shootings,” Stephens said. “Maybe not just what the president said, but the reaction of the police officers standing behind him, I think that complicates that.
“It sort of reinforces that there’s sort of a wink and a nod about these things, when that’s simply not the case.”
Police brutality is illegal. You’ve seen what Trump said. Did he advocate anything illegal? I don’t see it.
Aljazeera ran the story with this headline: Donald Trump to police: Don’t be too nice to suspects, which seems more accurate than WaPo’s take.
The president on Friday advocated rougher treatment of people in custody while delivering a speech on gang violence and illegal immigration.
Trump told police officers from the Suffolk County Police department in New York on Friday to “not be too nice” when dealing with suspects.
He said his administration was targeting gang members, “but we’d like to get them out a lot faster”.
“Please don’t be too nice,” he said, advising officers to use force when guiding “thugs into the back of a paddy wagon”.
Conclusion: More fake outrage and fake news, stirred up by the Washington Post.
The script is a familiar one in the United States. A NiBBer is involved in a disturbance with police, dies, and then the NiBBer mob reacts with violence.
Now this scenario is playing out in London, England.
American white people in the South know that the NiBBer is never satisfied. There will be no peace in England for the next thousand years or more unless the Brits engage in a little ethnic cleansing.
Don’t ever expect the NiBBer to understand the concept of obeying the white man’s law. It’s not in him.
Young people unable to get justice for deaths in custody will begin to retaliate as they see police as acting like a “gang”, according to a campaigner at a protest for Rashan Charles.
The speaker at the vigil, which was organised by the campaign group Stand Up To Racism, said London’s youngsters will use violence as it is the only way they are able to “articulate” their frustration.
Mr Charles died following a police chase in east London on Saturday 22 July.
A spokesman for Mr Charles’ family was among several people, including community leaders and politicians, who issued a plea for calm after violence broke out in Dalston on Friday night.
The speaker said: “If you are black, you are already a suspect.
“If you are black and you are standing on a street corner and there are already more than two or three of you, you are seen as a gang.
“The police at the moment are acting in a way that is going to divide communities. It will be an us versus them thing… they are acting like a gang, operating like a gang.
“Killing our youths on the streets, the way they are doing… the only way the young’uns know how to retaliate now is with the riots, that’s because they can’t articulate themselves to bring the police to justice.
“Once these kids start getting together, using their sense and going against the police, that makes sense. As long as they are taking ours, we’ll take theirs – that’s the way they see it.
“It’s not the family advocating that, that’s just the way they see it.”
The demonstration outside Stoke Newington Police Station on Saturday followed a night of violence.
A group of angry demonstrators barricaded part of Kingsland Road in east London with wheelie bins, mattresses, and other debris at around 3.40pm.
But as darkness fell, parts of the barricade were set on fire and riot police moved in. The violence only dispersed shortly after 11pm.
The Independent Police Complaints Commission (IPCC) is investigating the events leading to the death of Mr Charles.
Unverified footage on social media appeared to show at least one police officer attempting to restrain him on the floor of a shop in Kingsland Road at 1.45am, close to where the protest was held.
Police said Mr Charles was seen “trying to swallow an object”. The 20-year-old later died in hospital.
Another speaker at the protest on Saturday was shadow home secretary Diane Abbott – in whose constituency the unrest happened.
She said she would not rest until the questions about Mr Charles’ death had been answered.
Good grief. Take a look at angry Diane Abbott. Is that thing human?
Still employed Officer Mohammed Noor should have been subjected to police questioning the night he killed Justine Damond. As of this writing, he hasn’t been questioned, but he’s had plenty of time to put together his story. In fact, since he was riding with another officer at the time, both should have been questioned already.
Here’s an interesting tidbit: Noor allegedly fired around his partner to kill Justine while they were in the backseat of their patrol car. Were they having queer sex in the backseat, interrupted by Justine who had called police to report that either people were having sex in the alley behind her home or someone was being raped.
Remember, this is Minneapolis, where the Chief was a lesbian woman and the city is committed to “inclusiveness,” meaning hiring degenerates of all kinds.
Mohamed Noor has a constitutional right not to talk with anyone pursuing potential criminal charges in the shooting death of Justine Damond on July 15.
But he’ll still likely have to talk with investigators.
If the Minneapolis Police Department opens an internal investigation into the shooting, the law requires him to talk if he wants to keep his job. But even if he does that, what he says to internal affairs can never be used in a criminal case.
“That’s the trade-off the Supreme Court made,” said Twin Cities employment attorney Marshall Tanick.
Tanick is referring to a 1967 ruling, Garrity vs. New Jersey, involving police in the Garden State accused of corruption. When the officers were questioned, they were told they could invoke their constitutional right not to talk, but if they stayed silent, they’d be fired. Prosecutors later used their statements to convict them.
The officers appealed, with the U.S. Supreme Court saying anything that public employees say as part of an internal investigation cannot be used in a criminal case.
“The Supreme Court wanted to encourage people to talk,” Tanick said.
In Minnesota, public employees under internal investigation are now read a Garrity Warning, which says that though they are not legally required to say anything, their employer requires it. If an employee doesn’t cooperate, or fails to tell the truth, they could get fired.
But the statement makes clear that any information gathered during an interview can’t be used in a criminal case.
“Because you are being required to provide information under the threat of disciplinary action, the information you provide, and any evidence resulting from the information you provide, cannot and will not be used against you in any subsequent criminal proceeding,” the warning reads.
Any use of information provided to internal investigators could derail a criminal case. Defense attorneys for two Minneapolis police officers charged with felony crimes unrelated to the Damond shooting are trying to use the Supreme Court’s Garrity decision to help their clients.
For Christopher Reiter, who faces a felony third-degree assault charge for allegedly kicking a man in the face in May 2016, his attorney is arguing that police and prosecutors used information from Reiter’s internal affairs interviews to help the criminal case. Reiter wants a hearing that could see the charges get dismissed.
Efrem Hamilton wants the Hennepin County attorney’s office tossed from his case as he faces felony assault charges for allegedly shooting at a car. In May, his attorney filed a motion arguing that prosecutors used internal information gathered as part of their case.
Judges for both cases have not ruled on the motions.
It’s worth noting that Garrity rights do not apply to private companies and employees. The constitution only protects people from the actions of government, said Don Taylor, a labor professor at the University of Wisconsin.
Garrity rights, Taylor said, are “a manifestation of the [U.S. Constitution’s] Fifth Amendment rights that everybody has that you can’t be compelled to incriminate yourself.”
Snopes does NOT successfully debunk the conspiracy theory that focuses on Justine’s work in holistic healing. However, different people may have different opinions on the matter.
It would be useful to check her murderer’s bank account to see if there were any large and unusual deposits recently. Mohammed Noor could have been paid by someone to kill Justine in a set up where she was forced to call police.
For now, my theory is simplest and works best in my opinion. A Muzzie who hates white women saw a chance to kill and took it.
Here’s an excerpt from Snopes that looks at the theory that Holistic Healers are being murdered across the U.S.
On 16 July 2017, alternative health blogger Erin Elizabeth reported on her web site Health Nut News that Justine Ruszczyk (who primarily used her fiance’s surname, Damond), a 40-year-old Australian woman living in the U.S. who was shot and killed in mid-July 2017 by Minneapolis police, was among a growing list of holistic doctors who had died under suspicious circumstances. That narrative was further twisted by the disreputable conspiracy site YourNewsWire with the headline, “Holistic Doctor, Working Against Big Pharma, Shot Dead By Police.”
Elizabeth compiled a list in 2016 of what she characterized as more than sixty holistic doctors that died between June 2015 and August 2016, asserting that the deaths were somehow connected. Although Elizabeth stopped short of saying who the culprit was, the implication was that the healers were being systematically killed because of their occupations.
As we noted in May 2017, the tragedies are unrelated to each other — there is no evidence of a conspiracy to wipe out holistic doctors. Elizabeth’s list was a sloppy compilation of natural deaths, accidents and crimes. Ten of the people on the list, in fact, had no connection to holistic medicine. That didn’t stop YourNewsWire (and others) from turning the Damond shooting into yet another tragedy blatantly exploited by conspiracy theorists:
According to reports, the police who arrived (including the one who shot her) had their body cameras turned off.
The well-known health and lifestyle coach, who was actively campaigning for people to take control of their lives and reject Big Pharma’s crippling products, joins the long list of holistic doctors and healers who have been killed in suspicious or unsolved circumstances during the past two years.
There are subgroups of Americans who are disproportionately killed by police, but holistic healers as a group are not among them. African-American people and mentally ill people, for example, have higher likelihoods of being victims in such incidents. To say that Damond’s death is the result of her occupation as a holistic healer is to disingenuously supplant a factual social problem with a fictional one. The Sydney, Australian native’s 15 July 2017 death could be linked instead to an actual pattern in the United States in which civilians are extrajudicially killed while interacting with police officers.
As of 24 July, 688 people have been killed by American law enforcement in 2017, according to the tracking site KilledByPolice.net. The web site tallied 1,162 law enforcement-related deaths in 2016. (Because the federal government has fallen short in tracking such killings, volunteers have stepped up to the plate with databases like Killed By Police and Fatal Encounters.)
According to the Hennepin County Medical Examiner’s Office, Damond did die from a gunshot wound to the abdomen, and her death was ruled a homicide. But contradicting the suspicion that Damond was the target of an assassination due to her alternative health practices, she herself dialed 911 at 11:30 P.M., because she heard what she believed to be a sexual assault outside her Minneapolis, Minnesota home — and her call for emergency services ended with her death.
According to the Minneapolis Bureau of Criminal Apprehension, which is investigating the incident, two Minneapolis Police Department officers, Matthew Harrity and Mohamed Noor, responded to the call. Harrity was driving and Noor was in the passenger seat. According to the BCA’s preliminary investigation, Harrity said he was startled by a loud noise just as Damond approached the squad car. Noor opened fire through Harrity’s open driver’s side window, striking Damond in the abdomen.
Further contradicting the notion that Damond’s death was an assassination, both officers tried to revive her. They “immediately exited the squad and provided medical attention until medical personnel arrived,” according to the BCA.
The case is part of an ongoing — and wrenching — public discourse over police killings. Neither Harrity or Noor’s body cameras filmed the shooting, nor did the squad car’s camera. Police killings of people like Philando Castile, Eric Garner, Mike Brown, Manuel Diaz, and Kelly Thomas have resulted in civil unrest in recent years.
There’s a big difference between the police killing black male thugs and killing a middle aged white woman. There are a lot of supporters of mass immigration into the U.S. from Africa that want Mohammed Noor exonerated.
Ain’t gonna happen!
Sometimes white people are so stupid that they make me angry.
This is one of those times.
Appealing to the conscience of a Somali to come clean is about as productive as appealing to a turtle to recite Shakespeare. The turtle is incapable. The Somali is incapable because he has no conscience.
Close friends of Justine Damond have made an emotional plea to the officer who killed the Australian, urging him to tell investigators why he shot her.
Tom and Carole Hyder have been comforting Ms Damond’s fiance Don Damond since the Australian woman was shot by officer Mohamed Noor in an alleyway outside her Minneapolis home.
And they say his grief is being amplified by the lack of answers.
“Have a heart man. There’s just families involved. Your family’s involved, our family’s involved, our friends are involved,” Mr Hyder told 7.30.
“Yes, you have a legal right [to refuse to be interviewed], but just say what happened. There are people involved here.”
Mr Hyder described his joy at first meeting Ms Damond, and said they became friends within minutes of Mr Damond introducing them.
“She’d met the love her life and she would let you know that,” Mr Hyder said.
“Obviously [it was] a big, big choice to move over here from Australia. But whenever the two of them were together you could just feel the energy, you could feel the love. They found each other from across the planet, and with plans to be married in just a few weeks.”
Mr Hyder arrived for the interview with 7.30 from comforting Mr Damond, who he has spent much of the last week with.
“He’ll just say, ‘I don’t want to be alone,’ and then he’ll sit and then he’ll start heaving and weeping and then just sort of pull himself back together.
“Another man who’d been shot by police, Philando Castile’s mother just came over and when the two of them embraced, oh my goodness, he just lost it all again.”
Carole Hyder said Mr Noor’s refusal to speak to investigators was “making it a lot harder”.
“It seems like Don deserves an answer, whatever it might be, whatever the answer,” Ms Hyder said.
“But to protect the person who did this just doesn’t seem fair. When you look at it, the alley was lit — it isn’t like she was lurking in a dark shadow and she popped out at them.
“From what Don said, she wears these kind of cotton pyjamas, it’s like, well, they couldn’t miss her or mistake her for an ambush.”
A memorial is being planned for Ms Damond and is expected to take place in Minneapolis early next month.
Embattled Minneapolis Police Chief Janee Harteau resigned over the weekend after being criticised for not returning from a holiday to deal with the crisis.
Meanwhile, in breaking news news.com.au reports that a rash of what they call bizarre signs have appeared in the area where Justine was killed by Noor. I would call them protest signs.