Don't Make the Black Kids Angry: The Hoax of Black Victimization and How We Enable It
Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub
Don’t Make the Black Kids Angry: The hoax of black victimization and those who enable it, picks up where White Girl left off, then takes it to a new level by first looking at black mob violence and black on white crime and how reporters do not cover it. Then it documents how racial resentment and hostility is taught in thousands of schools as part of the Courageous Conversations teacher training.
Then it covers the dominant theme of the book:
• How the biggest story of 2014 was how black people are relentless victims of relentless white racism that happens all the time, everywhere and explains everything.
• This is a hoax. And that is what ‘Don’t Make the Black Kids Angry’ is about.
• The book contains hundreds of stories of thousands of examples of so many stories that people know nothing about:
• How a mob of more than 200 black people tore through Louisville, destroying property, beating grandparents, gay people, defying police. And how two days later, community activists took to NPR to blame it on White Racism.
• How more than 1000 recent Asian immigrants were brutalized by black people over a period of five years before the local paper took notice. And then spent a good part of the article apologizing to anyone who would be offended that the paper reported this outrage.
• How 40,000 rampaged through a Virginia beach town, destroying property, shooting guns, attacking business owners, because they were not made to feel welcome.
All on video.
• How about the mother of two who caught a group of black people burglarizing her home. When she called police, that touched off six months of harassment, threats, vandalism and violence that culminated in them burning her house down while police shrugged.
The books contains 900 footnotes to thousands of episodes of black mob violence and black on white crime. Along with QR codes that allow people to use their smart phones to see the video of racial violence as they read.
I am an award winning reporter whose work has appeared in hundreds of outlets, from the New York Times and Los Angeles Times to NPR and Drudge.
My story on how a black man, Kelvin Wiley, was unjustly convicted of trying to kill his white girl friend resulted in his release from state prison. It was featured on Court TV and NPR and lots of other places.
in Erie, Buffalo, Rochester, Providence, Michigan and several other places. But check them out at the footnote here: 584 But before we do, let’s just acknowledge one thing from many of the articles: Oh yeah, it’s been happening here a long time. We still have to return to Florida, where it all began. But not before a stop over in Myrtle Beach, South Carolina. Home of Black Bike Week.585 Like Black Beach Week, local reporters give this gathering another name that no one uses -- Atlantic
Everything. In April 2014, the NBC affiliate in Washington reported three sexual assaults on a walking and biking trail in Maryland: “The assault follows a string of other local sexual assaults on jogging trails including the assault of two women in Frederick County and another near Rosslyn.”748 The reporter dutifully noted that police only had a vague description of the man. But she neglected to mention the part of the description they did have. Which the new site’s web page reported: He was
hard enough; if blacks would only try harder they could be just as well off as whites. Irish, Italian, Jewish and many other minorities overcame prejudice and worked their way up. Blacks should do the same. How much discrimination against blacks do you feel there is in the United States today, limiting their chances to get ahead? Generations of slavery and discrimination have created conditions that make it difficult for blacks to work their way out of the lower class. Over the past few
the way we talk and learn and listen. Singleton says "white talk" is "verbal," "intellectual" and "task-oriented," while "color commentary" is "emotional" and "personal." Different races have different learning styles, he says. Singleton says white teachers have a hard time reaching black students because black people talk about “racial matters daily, if only among themselves.” But white people “are conditioned not to do that.” True that, anyway. In Lawrence, Kansas, the school district paid
laughing and shrieking. “They are coming from everywhere.” The reporter announced it was a “dangerous holiday tradition that seems to escalate year after year.” And oh yeah, it’s been happening here for a long time. In St. Louis, the Post-Dispatch describes this holiday mayhem from 2013 in the first paragraph:559 “A group of security guards were attacked with fireworks and then one was hit by a vehicle during an incident Thursday night, police say.” In Dallas, July 4, 2011, “Dallas police