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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." 

A Goal of the Media is to Make White Dominance and Control Over Everything Seem Natural

"TV is reversing the evolution of the human brain." Propaganda: How You Are Being Mind Controlled And Don't Know It.

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'

Why do White Americans need to criminalize significant segments of the African American population?

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

First batch of Ebola vaccine set to arrive in Liberia


The first batch of experimental Ebola vaccine from phamaceuticals giant GlaxoSmithKline (GSK) was due to arrive in Liberia on Friday, providing a boost to public health officials hopeful to stem the spread of the disease, which has killed more than 8,000 people to date.

GSK sent an initial shipment of 300 vials of vaccine ahead of the rollout of a mass clinical trial. Health care workers in the country to help care for Ebola patients are expected to be among the first to receive the drug. The disease has killed hundreds of doctors and nurses in Liberia, Sierra Leone and Guinea — the three worst hit Ebola-affected countries — taking a severe toll on the health care systems of West Africa. 

Sierra Leone has seen the most cases of the virus, but Liberia leads the three in number of deaths at 3,605, according to latest World Health Organization (WHO) figures. The disease spread quickly this summer through the country's capital Monrovia, where poverty and lack of sanitation helped quicken transmission.  

GSK said Friday’s delivery would be just the beginning. Researchers hope to enroll up to 30,000 people in the trial, a third of whom would get GSK's candidate vaccine. The rest will serve as a control group to gauge the effectiveness of the drug. 

The vaccine arrives at a crucial time in the fight against Ebola, with health officials fearing that the April-May rainy season will hamper efforts to provide medical relief to remote regions.


Dr. Claud Anderson - Racism & Black Powernomics


First Racial-Impact Law Seen as Having Modest Effect in Iowa

The Sentencing Project 

After a 2007 report showed that Iowa had the nation's highest disparity for sending blacks to prison, state lawmakers took a novel step: They passed a law requiring analysts to draft "racial-impact statements" on any proposals to create new crimes or tougher penalties. The governor at the time said the statements would be "an essential tool" to understand how minority communities might be affected before any votes are cast. A review by The Associated Press shows that the first-in-the-nation law appears to be having a modest effect, helping to defeat some legislation that could have exacerbated disparities and providing a smoother path to passage for measures deemed neutral or beneficial to minorities.


Newly Discovered 1964 MLK Speech on Civil Rights, Segregation & Apartheid South Africa

Democracy Now! 

In a Democracy Now! and Pacifica Radio Archives exclusive, we air a newly discovered recording of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. On December 7, 1964, days before he received the Nobel Peace Prize in Oslo, King gave a major address in London on segregation, the fight for civil rights and his support for Nelson Mandela and the anti-apartheid struggle in South Africa. The speech was recorded by Saul Bernstein, who was working as the European correspondent for Pacifica Radio. Bernstein’s recording was recently discovered by Brian DeShazor, director of the Pacifica Radio Archives.


California cops hope to expand facial recognition, “eCrime” head says


California’s top digital cop told an assembled crowd of law enforcement, civil libertarians, and concerned citizens that the “possibilities are limitless” when it comes to using facial recognition to solve crimes.


Arizona passes law requiring high school students to pass citizenship test

[JURIST] Arizona Governor Doug Ducey [campaign website] on Thursday signed legislation that will require all Arizona High School students to take and pass the US Citizenship test before they are able to graduate, beginning in the 2016-17 school year. Supporters from the Arizona State Legislature [official website] introduced the American Civics Act [HB 2064] in an effort to increase civics education and basic government knowledge, the deficiency of which House Majority Leader Steve Montenegro [official website] says is "alarming" based on findings in a federal study. However, opponents of the new law believe other more efficient ways to teach students US government principles might exist. Opponents also express skepticism over the fact that the bill was passed subsequent to a court order forcing Arizona to repay schools for funding that was cut off years ago during the recession. Congressman Juan Mendez [official website] expressed his opposition, stating:

In the midst of a budget crisis, after we purposely underfunded our public schools, we rush this piece of legislation through in the first week even before we've addressed the investment the courts have ordered us to [pay] to our public schools.

Arizona will be the first state requiring [Guardian report] students to pass a test before graduating high school. [MORE]


Death-row inmates proceed in lawsuit challenging Ohio execution secrecy law


Attorneys for four death-row inmates on Monday proceeded in a challenge [JURIST report] to an Ohio law [text, HB 663] by filing a motion [text, PDF] for a preliminary injunction. HB 663 is a measure providing for the confidentiality of entities involved in the manufacture of drugs for use in capital punishment by lethal injection, and of the persons involved in executing a sentence of capital punishment. Ohio Governor John R. Kasich [official profile] signed the bill into law [press release, PDF] last year, but it is set to go into effect in late March. In the motion, the plaintiff's claim that the law is "an intentional effort by the State to censor and silence a specific message," namely the half of the capital punishment debate opposed to the death penalty, which they claim is a violation of the First Amendment [text]. The plaintiffs claim that because those who willingly choose to participate in lethal injection executions will be granted anonymity, the successes that were previously enjoyed by groups advocating against the death penalty will become non-existent as it will insulate them "from any further speech that might dissuade them from participating in lethal injection executions." Proponents of HB 663 argue that anonymity is necessary to protect those entities from public reprisal for their part in the production of lethal-injection drugs. [MORE]


[White] Judge denies request for new grand jury in Ferguson case


A request to St. Louis County Judge Maura McShane for a new grand jury review of the case against Ferguson police officer Darren Wilson for the fatal shooting of teenager Michael Brown has been denied [press release]. The request was made early in January by the NAACP's Legal Defense and Educational Fund (LDF) [official website] after evidence was released [JURIST report] showing why the grand jury declined to indict Wilson. The LDF's request alleged that the initial grand jury trial was insufficient due to errors by Prosecuting Attorney Robert McCulloch, including allowing a witness to provide false testimony and providing erroneous legal instructions to grand jurors. The letter [text, PDF] in response to the request, sent January 12, stated that the judge was prohibited from considering the request. The LDF announced their intention to seek further clarification into the matter. [MORE]


According to the complaint vs. McDonalds, managers called workers “dirty Mexican,” “bitch” and “ghetto.”


Fast food workers opened another front in their struggle with McDonald’s on Thursday, when 10 former employees of a Virginia-based franchise sued the company for allegedly violating their civil rights.

In a lawsuit filed in federal court, the plaintiffs allege that both McDonald’s and one of its franchisees violated Title VII of the 1964 Civil Rights Act by subjecting employees to “rampant racial and sexual harassment.” The alleged abuse occurred at three McDonald’s restaurants in Virginia, all owned by the franchisee Soweva Corporation.

According to the complaint, managers called their employees epithets such as “dirty Mexican,” “bitch” and “ghetto.” The lawsuit also says managers “inappropriately touched female employees on their legs and buttocks; sent female employees sexual pictures; and solicited sexual relations from female employees.” Black employees were disciplined for minor infractions that white employees were allowed to get away with and fired shortly after the franchisee had hired more white workers, according to the suit.

“Being a good worker didn’t matter,” said Katrina Stanfield, one of the plaintiffs, during a Thursday conference call with reporters. “I was fired for being black."

Workers approached the local chapter of the NAACP for assistance “after facing months of racial harassment, abuse, and intimidation,” said Rev. Kevin Chandler, president of the South Boston-Halifax NAACP chapter. That NAACP chapter then reached out to Fight for $15, a labor group that is behind a series of nationwide strikes in the fast food industry.

The fast food workers campaign, which is demanding an industry-wide wage floor of $15 per hour and the right to form a union, has previously backed worker lawsuits against McDonald’s alleging systemic wage theft. Fight for $15 announced on Thursday that it is also launching a national hotline for McDonald’s employees to report instances of harassment and discrimination.

The Washington Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights and Urban Affairs has also joined with the plaintiffs to provide pro bono legal work, the group announced on Thursday.


The Family of a Black Teen Shot to Death by Palm Beach County Police Wants Answers

Broward Palm Beach Blog

It was December 13, 2012, when 40-year-old Sunjee Louissaint, a soft-spoken woman with gentle eyes, looked across the front yard of her West Palm Beach home and saw two green-and-gold-striped Palm Beach County Sheriff's cruisers. 

Two deputies had pinned her 17-year-old son, Devin, to the ground. She heard a bang and, suddenly, his body shook violently.

Louissaint thought he had been hit with a Taser. Then she saw the blood. He's been shot, she thought.

"I ran over and put my face on the ground," she recalls, "because his face was on the ground, and I saw his eyes were dilated. He was gone."

Devin Jolicoeur died of gunshot wounds in the early evening that Thursday. Four bullets pierced his chest and one his hand. Not only his mother, but also his grandmother, aunt, and best friend were there. So were several other family friends and neighbors who had come out to see why police were questioning the teen.

After a brief investigation, Palm Beach State Attorney Dave Aronberg ruled the shooting justified. Josh Kushel, the deputy who had fired the gun that killed Devin, claimed the kid had pointed a gun at his partner, Sgt. James Hightower.

But many questions remain unanswered. Several witnesses said they never saw the boy draw a gun. Officers seemingly contradicted one another in testimony after the shooting. And they either lied or were mistaken about the presence of marijuana, which they used as a basis for the interrogation.

"They murdered my son, and then they lied about him," Louissaint insists. "It just didn't happen like they said it did. Not at all."


DOJ Memo: No Civil Rights Charges Brought Against Darren Wilson


The Department of Justice is reportedly preparing a memo recommending that no civil rights charges be brought against Darren Wilson. Anonymous sources, The New York Times reports, say that the completed investigation “found no evidence” to support charges against the white police officer who fatally shot Michael Brown on August 9 2014. Benjamin Crump, an attorney for Brown’s family, has withheld comment until the Justice Department issues a formal decision.

The DOJ’s “pattern or practice” investigation into the majority white Ferguson police department continues. The force faces allegations of excessive force and discriminatory traffic stops.



Florida prisons chief asks for $30mn to reform ‘abuse culture’ after 346 inmate deaths

BlackListed News

Florida’s new Department of Corrections head is asking the state for nearly $30 million to institute badly needed reforms as federal and state offices investigate Florida prisons, which began after multiple reports of torture and inmate deaths surfaced. Julie Jones, the fourth permanent Florida Department of Corrections (DOC) Secretary under Republican Gov. Rick Scott, testified in front of the state’s Senate Criminal Justice Committee just a few weeks into her tenure, which began on December 10. She answered tough questions from lawmakers regarding a systemic culture of torture and abuse, as well as crumbling infrastructure throughout the Florida prison system, the Miami Herald reported on Tuesday.


[white supremacy = double standard] Charlie Hebdo Fired ‘Anti-Semitic’ Cartoonist For Ridiculing Judaism In 2009


The cartoon world’s double standards on freedom of speech…

Charlie Hebdo mocks the prophet Muhammad through insulting cartoons and calls it satire. As a result, half of the magazine’s staff is wiped out by terrorists in the name of Allah. The massacre raises questions about “freedom of speech.” The cartoon world, media, governments and intellectuals all have double standards regarding the answer.

When the world was condemning the January 7th attack on the satirical magazine, Muslim heroes were being applauded and world leaders and dignitaries were walking in a march for unity, although it was not shoulder to shoulder:

Critics suggest images show dignitaries ‘didn’t lead march’ after all, but many still speak positively about display of global unity

Then came the breaking news – a reminder that 80-year-old Maurice Sinet, political cartoonist with Charlie Hebdo for 20 years, was fired in 2009 for his anti-Semitic cartoons mocking the relationship of former French President Sarkozy’s son with a wealthy Jewish woman.

Maurice Sinet, known to the world as Siné, faced charges of “inciting racial hatred” for a column he wrote in July 2009. “L’affaire Sine,” followed the engagement of Jean Sarkozy to Jessica Sebaoun-Darty, the Jewish heiress of a major consumer electronics company, the Darty Group. Commenting on rumours that Jean intended to convert from Catholicism to Judaism (Jessica’s religion) for social success, Siné quipped, “He’ll go a long way in life, that little lad.”

It didn’t take long for Claude Askolovitch, a high-profile political journalist, to accuse Siné of anti-Semitism. Charlie Hebdo‘s editor, Philippe Val, who re-published Jyllands-Postens controversial cartoons of the prophet Mohammed in the name of ‘freedom of press’ in 2006, agreed that the piece was offensive and asked Siné to apologize. Siné refused, saying, “I’d rather cut my balls off.” He was fired and taken to court by the Ligue Internationale Contre le Racisme et l’Antisémitisme (LICRA), an organization which works to promote racial tolerance. In December 2010, Siné won a €40,000 court judgment against his former publisher for wrongful termination.

Charlie Hebdo publishes cartoons insulting Islam and Muslims as well as Jesus and Christianity, and tags them as “freedom of speech.” However, in the case of Siné, it failed to stand firm on its provocative “freedom of speech” stance.

Carlos Latuff, a world renowned Brazilian cartoonist, told Daily Sabah, “It is an everlasting discussion, because what is freedom of speech and what is hate speech? Why are some subjects protected by freedom of speech and others not? Why can we mock some issues and cannot do so with others? Should Holocaust denial, for example, be included as freedom of speech, or racial hatred? See, for example, the treatment given by the Western mainstream media to Muhammad cartoons and the Holocaust cartoons.”

Latuff added that the motive behind the urge to mock Islam remains unknown. “Who knows? Hatred against Muslims, testing the limits of freedom of speech, mocking Muslims just for fun, who knows? However, the fact is that they [Charlie Hebdo editors] died not for a good cause, what could be seen as noble, but for provoking Muslims and feeding the hatred against Islam.”

These are some of Latuff’s cartoons that speak a thousand words: [MORE]


NYPD Says Eric Garner Memorial Burned Down & Destroyed on MLK Day was an Accident [racists luv to do foul shit on MLK day, that's their thing; provocation] 


On July 17, one bleak moment in the fight for civil rights occurred on Bay Street in Staten Island.

On a day to celebrate civil rights, another bleak moment happened in the same spot.

Shortly after 10 p.m. on Monday—Martin Luther King Jr. Day—the FDNY responded to the memorial at the spot Eric Garner was killed after a report of a “rubbish fire.” The memorial was destroyed.

Erica Garner, the slain man’s daughter, said that she had stopped by the memorial earlier in the day. She tweeted that she believes vandals were to blame, and vowed to rebuild.

The NYPD, however, said it doesn’t believe any criminality occurred at the scene and that a candle accidentally fell over and burned down the memorial.

Rallies protesting the NYPD, police brutality and racial profiling have exploded across the city, and around the country, since Garner was put in a chokehold by Officer Daniel Pantaleo last summer, repeatedly stating “I can’t breathe” as he collapsed to the ground and died.

They only grew stronger after a grand jury declined to indict Pantaleo.

New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio’s support of the #ICantBreathe and #BlackLivesMatter protests has led to a fractured relationship with the NYPD. Officers turned their back on him several times following the assassination of two NYPD patrolmen, gunned down in their car by a man claiming to avenge the deaths of Garner and Michael Brown, and have drastically reduced their ticketing as part of a citywide slowdown.

A report earlier this month by the NYC Department of Investigation and the NYPD’s Office of the Inspector General revealed that chokeholds by officers routinely go unpunished.


DC Protesters Shut Down Streets, Demand End to Police Brutality


Several hundred protesters have marched peacefully through the streets of Washington, DC calling for an end to police brutality and blocking street intersections.

"No justice, no peace. No racist police," the protesters shouted Thursday. "What do we want? Justice. When do we want it? Now. If we don't get it we are going to shut it down."

The protesters — young and old, black and white — are among thousands that came out to march Thursday night following Wednesday's grand jury decision that a white police officer, responsible for the death of Eric Garner in a chokehold, would not be indicted. Garner's last words caught on video by a bystander were "I can't breathe, I can't breathe."

"If I can't breathe, you can't breathe," was a common slogan throughout the night, as DC protesters proceeded to block intersections starting from the US Justice Department building as they marched to the White House, where the annual Christmas tree lighting festival and concert was underway. In stark contrast to the festivities on the other side of the police line, the crowd continued their chants, "Hey hey, ho ho, these killer cops have got to go!"

One of the leaders of the protest repeatedly reminded protesters and passersby that every 28 minutes a black person is killed at the hands of police, a startling statistic he said CNN and Fox News do not report on.

Die-ins, where protesters lie on the ground symbolizing the dead at the hands of police, occurred throughout the protests. Protesters staged a die-in at an intersection a block from the White House, blocking traffic for thousands of feet, before continuing across the 14th Street Bridge.