Memphis Kid “Baby Boss” Making News With Thug Life Advocacy….

Memphis Tennessee has been on the news recently as several alarming stories hit the headlines last week.  A Mob Attack at a PB Gas Station; A 7 year old girl targeted for a gang land shooting;  19 Gangster Disciples arrested in drug sweep.

Many people are alarmed at the violence being reflected amid the various story lines and the culture of indifference to drugs, guns, death and gang violence.

A local story from Fox out of Memphis helps to explain how this happens.  Scroll through Jonathan’s Instagram pictures and you can see how early in life the problem takes hold.

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(Memphis – Via Fox) Guns, weed, gang signs: It’s the theme throughout a 13-year-old’s 108 Instagram posts.

“This is nothing strange to me,” said Stevie Moore with Freedom From Unnecessary Negatives, a group counseling troubled youth.

Family members identify the Instagram account belonging to Jonathan; they would not tell FOX13 his last name but did say the teen has faced struggles that led him there like his brother being killed.   (read more)

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Many more troubling pictures – CLICK HERE

This entry was posted in Anti-White Intifada, BGI - Black Grievance Industry, Cultural Marxism, Dem Hypocrisy, media bias, Mob and Rob, Police action, propaganda, Racism, Uncategorized. Bookmark the permalink.

65 Responses to Memphis Kid “Baby Boss” Making News With Thug Life Advocacy….

  1. zephyrbreeze says:

    He’s closed his page. And the parents are….where?


  2. bofh says:

    Think this little monster and his friends and family wouldn’t kill you, for no reason at all, in a hot second? And forget the whole episode in five minutes?

    Jonathan: poster child for an entire feral generation or two. One of the success stories of the Dem’s War on Poverty.

    Liked by 1 person

    • lou says:

      with the kind of culture that population adores and copies, its an amazing miracle for anyone of those folks to come out whole…to make themselves a decent citizen…good parent…hard worker……


      • cathnealon says:

        I can tell you they don’t make it. They end up in prison or homeless addicts or dead. It’s heartbreaking to see kids at 2, 3 and 4 and know it’s all over. I see it every day. And it is an epidemic in the black inner city neighborhoods–anybody who has to go in there like cops on a daily basis end up badly also–some can handle it but not for long-think about being a normal person and being stuck in an insane asylum for a couple of years as a patient alongside very mentally ill people–soon you will go insane–it’s the same there. That’s why there will be incidents of cops making poor decisions-thereis no training manual for mothers of kids beating each other up, pummeling teachers, homeless people, their neighbors, their kids and having one welfare baby after another but neglect them.

        Liked by 1 person

        • Its not heartbreaking unless you anthropomorphize the whole situation. The fact is, most blacks in the world are like this. Blacks in Kenya, Nairobi, Sierra Leone, Congo, etc. This is blacks being blacks, they are reverting to true type. Take marriage. Blacks didn’t have Christian Marriage in African till they were brought here. They copied Whites ideal of monogamous marriage.

          Once they throw off the pretensions of trying to copy (or as they say “Acting like a White” or “Acting Oreo”) they revert to the same ideals as their homeland. Culture is an expression of the genetic endowment of a people. The rigidity of the Japanese is a expression of their genetics of being a conformist people. The African also is this expression of their genetic endowment. Given a foreign environment, where the African is unhappy (A first world civilization run by an intellectual, innovative people, i.e. Whites) they revert even while being admonished to “act differently”. How many “uplift” and education programs have been offered the African, Millions? How much money spent; Trillions? We yammer at blacks as though they were wayward Whites, but they are not and can not be criticized into being or even feeling as such.


  3. cohibadad says:

    baby boss treating his glaucoma

    Liked by 2 people

  4. anthedohmy says:

    And if DCFS comes in and “rescues” them, they have a good chance of being molested, as the pedophiles have realized that foster children are the perfect target. I have interviewed dozens of former foster youth and the exposure rate to pedophiles is astronomical.

    A part of me chuckles at some of this as exposure to the ranching community fills my Facebook feed with pictures like this with children holding shotguns and celebrating their hunting prowess in the exact same, yet there considered wholesome ways. Males and their weapons! The women all have pink guns in cattle country.

    We travel to this small town where there are no police and everybody has a gun and there is no gun violence, instead of more gun violence. It made me rethink that whole second amendment thing and turn away from my moonbattery ideas.

    And this is going to be ragingly unpopular, but I was absolutely a traumatized young being- through the agency of invasive medical procedures that human beings shouldn’t have to experience at a young age- prolonged, repeated trauma they would call it now. In retrospect I realize my CNS was fundamentally altered by the experience. I didn’t wake up every day on the same neurological playing field as everybody else did. My sympathetic and parasympathetic systems stopped acting cooperatively and went to war inside my body, such that my endocrine system was squirting out all the wrong hormones at all the wrong times. After so many people coming at me with needles for so long, later people would come at me to hug me (impossible while I was in medical captivity) and endocrine system would take over and produce the fight or flight hormones I might need and I would jump backwards.

    9 years after the events, when I was always getting “in trouble” for what I later realized was a me trying to protect myself from the unknown reality that snatches you in the middle of the night and holds you down for months, when I was 13 a kid at the bus stop handed me a joint. The sun came out that day. It rebalanced my system, somehow, so that I calmed down and I wasn’t so scared all the time. I went on to smoke pot every single day for the next 8-9 years and I do not regret it for a second. I was an honor roll student, I worked during high school, and paid my way through college as well. I really did settle down. There was something in that plant that met something in my system that really, really made a difference.

    I’m not advocating what is depicted in these photographs, young children just randomly smoking weed, but as somebody who grew up traumatized, I can understand why others who grew up in traumatic situations would be drawn to, and perhaps even celebrate this plants healing/calming powers.

    The words you hear with weed are “chill” and “mellow” for a reason. It isn’t the pot smokers who are creating so much mayhem, it is the meth, crack, and heroin if they can get up. But my journey has led me to interview many people who experienced childhood trauma- – serious childhood trauma, and they universally say that the drugs made them feel normal and able to function.

    Over time I contemplated this and I realized it is very easy for somebody who feels comfortable in the skin to try to tell somebody who is crawling out of it not to try to change their “state” by injesting drugs or alcohol. But those people don’t realize they are dealing with somebody whose state is already altered by some other poison that affects their bodily processes just as seriously as “drugs” and all people are trying to do is get back to safety.

    And these thugs even, my partner is a retired LEO who runs groups for convicted felons. The same ones who used to sit and wait for hours for a chance to talk to him, not because they had to but because they wanted to. When you strip away all the thuggery, deep down they are wounded, scared, lonely people who never had a parent who told them how loved they were or guided them in the ways that would make them able to make a living and survive on the planet. Instead they were screamed at, beaten, not helped with homework, told they sucked and beyond. Yes, some rise above it, usually when one person rolls in and mentors them, more often when more people do.

    But I know people who were being molested every day after school while I was reading Nancy Drew and The Hardy Boys. Their shame is so deep and so profound, their fear so overwhelming, sometimes supplanted by anger. I know people who were sent out by their parents to sell herion at 10 years old and it can’t be their fault. These are the people that grow up into thugs and fill our prisons. Their anger takes over, the disrespect modeled to them spills out.

    I don’t know the answers, but I have seen the transformative power of love and affection and also seen people who seem too far gone-the poison has infected them and they need to be quarantined.

    But mold doesn’t just take over the bathtub. It starts out very small and needs to be attended to lest it grow out of control. So, too, the mold in people’s hearts.

    That question “What would Jesus do?” is an interesting one.

    Those kids have senses of humor, the have affection, they have intelligence. They are worthy of rescue, but the ideal situation is to rescue the family unit much of the time, not shunt the kids off into foster care.

    I realize I’m on a soapbox as I have spent my morning listening to a 94 year old anti-religious Jewish woman reading from Thomas Cahill’s book of Jesus’ Little Sayings, delighting in them because it was not at all what she thought it was going to be.

    Go on and delete me, don’t mean to clog your thread with a rant, but since I took the time to write it, I’m going to hit send.

    We would do well to contemplate what to do about the people whose state is already changed… Should we insist they get back to normal, somehow, in the same ways we insist people stay at a “normal” that doesn’t exist for them?

    Peace to all this day.

    Liked by 5 people

    • lou says:

      the thing is its HARD WORK to stay good….there are so many temptations…so many easy outs…cheating the legal way……..the question is not how to help these people in these stories….the question is WHY any of us are fairly decent people, obeying laws, paying taxes, helping others….

      Shouldn’t those of us who try to aspire to a good and moral life be celebrated?…shouldn’t people contemplate on us?…

      you get to a point where there just is not enough energy to continually be supporting the never do wells……its enough to keep our own lives in order….

      Liked by 2 people

      • Daniel says:

        I get what you are saying. But part of the problem is that “hard work” is considered a negative. Hard work is an opportunity to earn a benefit. Every parent who uses work as punishment is teaching children the wrong message about life and are literally teaching the children to have a bad work ethic.

        Also, it’s not hard to stay good if good character (and the value of work is one of those important components) is taught to the children. Doing the right thing simply because it’s the right thing says so much about a person and it’s not hard for people who believe this to stay good. It’s all about alignment.

        Parents should be examples and teachers and coaches and mentors to their children. In the black community, they are none of these things except in rare instances.

        Liked by 2 people

        • Justice_099 says:

          At the risk of trying to speak for Lou, I interpreted his meaning about it being hard to be good is that bad behavior and immorality is rewarded while good deeds are punished. It has been that way for a very long time in this country recently.

          Take for example the person that works. They pay taxes out the wazoo, can barely afford groceries much less health insurance. Not because health insurance is so expensive, but because the government taxes them too much. And you know why the government taxes them so much, to give free health insurance to those that don’t work. To give food stamps to those that don’t work. To give cash benefits to those that don’t work. To pay the rents of people that don’t work.

          It’s very quickly getting to the point that you are the dumb one if you work.

          Those that obey the laws and admit responsibility when they were on the wrong side of the law are punished to the max, while the didndonuffins are ‘case dismissed.’ The hammer comes done VERY hard on the normal Joe citizen while the criminals are set free to run wild.

          Where people like Al Sharpton can owe millions in taxes, but they will make a hostage situation over a couple of tax protestors with the full armament of the government. Where they will lock up the average citizen for not paying their $7,500 tax liability after a few years. Take their home, car, etc…

          It is harder to be good. A very simple example is carts in a shopping parking lot. It is easy to just toss your cart into the middle of the parking lot. It is harder to push it to the cart corral. There is no (immediate) consequences to being bad or immoral or lazy.

          It is harder to turn in that $100 bill the person ahead of you dropped when you don’t even have enough money for gas to get to work. Meanwhile, it is not unheard of for the security guards you turn it in to to just pocket it. Heck, they even look at you like you are an idiot for turning it in.

          You have kids being bullied and punished for being smart. For being ahead of the class, even by teachers and school administration. While you have an entire administration manipulating the scores of low lifes.

          Even I often question myself why I bother to do the right thing. It is always harder to do the right thing and it is rarely rewarded. But being rewarded isn’t what drives those that do (which I think is your point.)

          I assume that is what Lou is talking about.

          Liked by 3 people

          • Justice_099 says:

            Oh and how dare you defend yourself or someone else.


          • anthedohmy says:

            Not working would be a horrible punishment. Is anybody really “getting over” on anybody in the ways we imagine. What a horrible day, week, month year it would be to have nothing to do except attempt to manufacture pleasure without the infrastructure of accomplishment, learning, fellowship, all the other things that come from working.

            Liked by 2 people

      • auscitizenmom says:

        I’m there already.


      • anthedohmy says:

        Yes, Lou, we should contemplate those who practice goodness and work hard. And I know what you mean about energy, too. We just let somebody down on their luck stay in our place and it was not cared for. Anxieties realized. Where it gets sticky is in the trenches of practicing goodness many of us are taught that part of practicing goodness is to care for the orphan and the widow and the broken. Can I still practice goodness and ignore that part?

        But then again, duly noted Jesus said “take up your pallet and walk”.

        It seems to me that it is a safer world for all of us if these problems are chipped away at.


    • coeurdaleneman says:

      Sure, many people are redeemable. But that is not the problem facing 2015 American society.

      I remember growing up at a time when the educational, entertainment and communications cultures were geared toward the message that humans should aim higher than their hard-wired animal instincts might guide them. While a little rebellious activity was winked at, the official line mirrored what the religious institutions preached.

      Today it is just the opposite. Religion is mocked, and its message of higher powers and goals is scorned. Trash is promoted, if not adored. It is rewarded. And black culture is even worse … forget about its subsidization that aggravates the situation.

      This kid might be wounded, and maybe salvagable. But the danger that he and his message poses overwhelms the ability to even care anymore. It has become about survival.

      Liked by 2 people

    • Guilty says:

      I agree with a lot of what you’re saying. Agree it would be ideal to rescue whole families from this way of life, because they are real human beings under all this. And yet, things that happen to us from the time we are born can have such a lifelong impact. I honestly don’t believe it’s possible for many in the thug life to be “rescued” and be able to raise normal families. Abuse a child, take away his father, give him drugs, teach him to be a bully, teach him that society hates him and he will never amount to anything, teach him crime and violence are the only way to earn respect, show him that life is not valuable – and those lessons are learned early. Maybe people in the thug life can be rescued or reformed and go on to lead productive lives as good people, but the way you were raised is almost always the way you raise your own kids. I don’t see a lot of hope for breaking this cycle. Oh, and my own soapbox – schools are enablers: no responsibility, no consequences, no incentive to rise above. It used to be that kids with a rough home life could find inspiration in schools. No more.

      Liked by 1 person

      • Justice_099 says:

        The real problem is that reformation that exists is just liberal enabling. It just teaches them that it isn’t their fault for what they have become. They aren’t responsible for themselves or their behavior. What good could ever come from that? It is not empowering in the least.

        It’s just like this insane ‘fat is good’ compaign out of one side of the mouth while launching a campaign against the out of control obesity in this country. Over and over again people are enabled to think their obesity is not their fault. Which only tells them that it is outside of their control and nothing will change. And then they are bombarded with another campaign telling them to be comfortable with it. It’s insanity.


    • zephyrbreeze says:

      Pot is more toxic and more addictive than ever.

      “More than 455,000 patients entered emergency rooms with marijuana in their system in 2011, a 19% increase from just two years earlier according to government statistics.

      “The figure represents all patients with marijuana in their system, whether or not the ER visit is related to the drug. But most experts agree that along with showing an increase in usage, those numbers also indicate an increase in marijuana-related problems.

      “There’s an increase in psych admissions,” says Dr. Stuart Gitlow, a psychiatrist who estimates that upwards of 1 in 100 people using high-THC marijuana experience psychotic symptoms. As president of the American Society for Addiction Medicine, Gitlow also worries about the long-term impact.

      “If you look at marijuana, the intensity has changed. So I would expect it to have a somewhat higher addictive potential.”

      “Dr. Christian Thurstone, who runs an addiction treatment center in Denver, agrees that there is a trend toward heavier use. He’s seen steadily higher levels of THC metabolites in clients’ urine tests when they enter his program. ”


      • zephyrbreeze says:

        Of course with more people smoking pot, it’s obvious that there would be more collateral damage in the young children expose to pot smoke, or ingesting pot to the point of death.

        Edible marijuana candies kill 9 in Colorado, kill 12 at Coachella

        A college student eats more than the recommended dose of a marijuana-laced cookie and jumps to his death from a hotel balcony. A husband with no history of violence is accused of shooting his wife in the head, possibly after eating pot-infused candy.
        The two recent deaths have stoked concerns about Colorado’s recreational marijuana industry and the effects of the drug, especially since cookies, candy and other pot edibles can be exponentially more potent than a joint.
        “We’re seeing hallucinations, they become sick to their stomachs, they throw up, they become dizzy and very anxious,” said Al Bronstein, medical director of the Rocky Mountain Poison and Drug Center.


      • anthedohmy says:

        Yes, the potency levels have increased. Concerned about the implications of it. Also aware of push to increase psych admissions. This includes campaigns teaching citizens about how to escalate something into a psychiatric emergency, necessitating “professional” intervention for diseases that have yet to be physically isolated, with drugs that are miracle drugs till the next one comes out of the pipeline. These drugs cause Heart problems and diabetes for the antipsychotics, serotonin syndrome, overdoses into mania, school shootings, people flying planes into the side of mountains.

        Lilly knew there were problems with Prozac, just cherry picked the studies they gave to the FDA and left out the one with the statistically significant increase in suicide attempts.

        Statistics are that people on psych meds have a 25 year decreased life span. Have literally seen people drop like flies-4 life ending heart attacks under 50 that I know about, and countless new cases of diabetes.

        Have yet to meet that 1 in 100 pot smoker person who was in that kind of danger or anywhere near it. Maureen Dowd ate 8 doses at once, that was a problem. Psychotic is most often intoxicated dressed up with an icd9 code. Remember, a psychiatrist has to use certain billing codes and diagnosis for the hospital to get paid. Thus every hospital trip gets escalated from intoxication to psychosis.

        The suicide prevention movement teaching to ship people right off to the hospital if you suspect they might be having a bad day, and bombarding the teenagers with anti-suicide messaging that is putting the thought in their heads, and yes indeed hospital visits are up. It is only going to get worse.

        I don’t have answers, but psychiatrists don’t either as the rate of mental illness in the country has suddenly skyrocketed under their watch, since the miracle drugs.

        It would be nice if people were able to navigate the world better, no sickness physical or moral, but it is here. The creation groans…


      • manickernel says:

        I imagine most of those hospital admissions had something else in their system as well. Either taken alongside with the pot, or simply laced on the blunt, which is common in the hood.


        • anthedohmy says:

          These teenagers are popping prescribed (to them) pills like it is candy. I am flabbergasted by it-they don’t thing anything of sharing their prescriptions. With the new psychiatric world order descending on us, a kid goes to the doctor experiencing anxiety and they get a benzo, which they freely share with their friends.

          Then there are those drug-drug interactions, like dental anesthesia meets a prescribed medication. Those can be worse than LSD, but good luck getting the physician to admit there may have been an error in dosing. So of course it doesn’t get reported to the “adverse reporting” hotline and thus nobody knows that a & b don’t mix.

          Cytochrome p450 is the liver enzyme responsible for metabolizing many medications, and a signficant portion of the population lacks the proper base amount, never mind enough to metabolize the cocktails they are fed.

          My 94 year old mother in law moved in 4 months ago, memory completely shot, Alzheimer’s declared, no doctor would look at, or rule out the cocktail of drugs she was on, perhaps because they have a pharmacy, too. I am fortunate enough to have an old school doctor, in separate private practice from the pharmacy, with credentials as a professor at a teaching hospital. He said there was absolutely no benefit to be derived from the (statin) drug. I long suspected it was contributing to or the proximate cause of the memory loss and horrid body aches, given the late onset of symptoms.

          It’s been about three weeks that she has been off it, and suddenly her memory is coming back. She stopped compiling every half hour about her arm hurting, too. The end of her life is far more peaceful a prospect than it was a few weeks ago.

          After contemplating all this deeply, it is evident doctors have every reason not to say “side effects” and every reason to say “progressing disease”. They are being trained in the later. Same thing happened with my mother when she was passing.

          Imagine if half the “od’s” in the ER are iatrogenic.

          And it leads to them prescribing more pills.

          Liked by 1 person

    • Awesome perspective.


  5. auscitizenmom says:

    Annnndd, the reason this little feral thug is like he is………….he’s ” faced struggles that led him there like his brother being killed.” Annnnndd, my guess is his brother was killed because he was involved in the thug life. SMH

    Liked by 3 people

  6. Kip says:

    If you were a kid and your brother was killed and it didn’t mess you up, you’re less than human.


    • Justice_099 says:

      It is one thing to recognize and sympathize with a tragedy like that. But it is another to dismiss responsibility of one’s reaction to it.

      A reasonable person would learn a lesson from it and NOT follow in their footsteps.

      He may have my sympathy, but not my pity.

      Liked by 2 people

      • Murse says:

        Pity is a negative and useless emotion. And I cringe when I see people seeking pity from others.


        • anthedohmy says:

          I don’t seek your pity. Not why I disclosed that information-almost didn’t for that very reason. To be clear: I hit the jackpot with early tribulations, so challenging it became a gift, realized more with each passing year. My parents made me try to forget it happened and keep up like all the other kids, too. I had parents who were really good at punishment, none of that go to your room and read a book crap, more like grab the sand paper and sand this bureau down to bare wood and don’t leave the house till you finish. Best stuff ever. How lucky I was! I look at all that work those people made me do over the years and if they were still on this earth I would kiss the ground they walk on.


      • anthedohmy says:

        Much of this is taught in the home- – or not taught. I can’t take credit for what my parents taught me, for the values they instilled in me, and instilled is the proper word. Reasonable people become reasonable.. I settled down quite a bit as I got older and what I was taught grew deeper roots, but there was a time I was unreasonable. And I am responsible for that and over time learned how to dig my way out of the holes it created, with the tools I was handed early on. The question is do we keep trying to bring reason into the picture and stand by and watch things deteriorate further into guaranteed lifetime prison expenses?

        I don’t have answers and I do have hope. Perhaps the culture will turn a corner like it has at other unexpected times in history. It is a mystery, this life, the veil is still on.


        • Murse says:

          The first step begins with accepting personal responsibility. When you are constantly taught you are not responsible and therefore your dysfunction is justified, it is not probable that things will ever become better. Think about it, why try when you believe that your problems are external to you. This is the situation that plagues Black Americans. They are taught that they are oppressed and not at fault on any level.


          • anthedohmy says:

            I’ve wondered what it would be like to grow up in an environment where I was taught the wrong thing for most of every day. I imagine I would believe what the bigger people with fists told me, as they systematically trained me to act on it-or else. It was an awakening to live with somebody else whose family got in screaming matches their whole life, to see how much a family culture molds a mind.

            No question that people’s minds have been filled with garbage, but do question what happens when you replace it with truths like “you are responsible to learn a better way” and “your fate is not sealed by your skin color” and “look around at all the rest of the creatures on the planet, they have to graze for their food and so do you”.

            Intervention, to me, looks like telling those truths and having expectations for people, not sending them to therapy. Maybe I should have called it parenting classes instead. I meant it for the kids sake, so somebody teaches them to parent. Hopefully one of these generations will learn. I did not come out of the womb with an innate ability to accept personal responsibility, that’s another one of those lessons in life learned over time and repetition and I still have not perfected it by any stretch. I can put my defensive dukes up like a champ. To me it is all learning and unlearning and learning again and taking another pass at it a few years later. I have hope because I get to still keep trying.


      • Fantasia says:

        A reasonable response on the behalf of the parents would have been to seek counseling. Victims of violence, which includes family members, especially children, is available, I would guess, via every single state.

        Why is it alright to blame the death as the cause, yet, not to seek to cure the problem? Blame is always the only solution. It’s ok, because…

        No. Just no.

        It may be this way because, but it’s NOT ok. He needs help. Patronizing and enabling will only lead to his early demise, and likely, one or more victims of his, as well.

        Kids with guns are not victimless criminals.

        They are not the equivalent of teens on a ranch with rifles.

        These are children that appear to be lacking any and all guidance, with older, and even adult enablers, who should be in jail for abuse. This is not love to enable and support this, it is not love to cradle, coddle, and blame.

        Is this prevalent? Yes. Does the opportunity present itself to actually have proof and take an action on it? Not often. Not often.

        When it is you, or your teen daughter, that is raped by these “kids” at gunpoint, shot at and nearly murdered, you rapidly will change your mind about how you feel and what actions you choose to take when something such as this is unveiled.

        They are no longer :kids:, but felons with guns. It is illegal for that “kid” to have a gun, to begin with, and for a reason.

        Anyone making excuses for this has issues, IMO.

        HUGE issues.


    • 2x4x8 says:

      do US soldiers killed in war “mess you up”? missed you at the VFW meeting advocating for the Second Amendment and pledging allegiance to the Flag, not stomping on it

      Liked by 1 person

      • anthedohmy says:

        US Soldiers killed or maimed break the same region of my heart that uncared for children do. I would go to a VFW and cook and serve the food! I didn’t understand the Second Amendment until you folks. I am grateful for the scales falling off. The thing about scales is you don’t even realize they are there because you still see something.

        Liked by 1 person

        • 2x4x8 says:

          scales, like with St Paul, have to be taken away, but in due time, at a certain point in or spiritual, character progression, as you yield, more is given, what you have to accept is that there is evil in the world, there is “corrupted minds” during our time too, they are under the control of what is called the “devil”, agents of destruction rebel against the lawful authority, which is why the gov has life and death powers, so that the saints are protected, a few may turn from there wicked ways, but as with Noah, there are oh, so, many who won’t and never will, so you have to be able to identify the enemy and it is done here at CTH

          Liked by 1 person

  7. Be Ge says:

    I have a few measures to offer if I were …hm…the king. Bunches of Singapore-style measures (from caning at schools to identification of certain groups as less prone or more prone to forming gangs and/or ghettos and prohibition on mass concentration of representatives of the above-mentioned groups….in reality, that would look like forced diversity of section8 housing, so that if certain group is 15 % of the population in the surrounding neighborhoods, it will not get more than 15% of the places in any particular section8 block amidst the said neighborhoods), but also — a practical implementation of the favorite maxim of the Stalin era communists — niet cheloveka — niet problemy (no man — no problem). Of course, the methods used are going to be different from those used Stalinists and Maoists… no GULAG, no artificial famines, nothing of the sort. Pure capitalist things — free will (ok, propaganda-corrupt free will) and money. Harry Lee (G-d rest him in peace) clan during the recent years have invented “grading” people into “desired” (e.g., with high chances of being/becoming a law-abiding taxpayer) and undesired (high chance of gang membership and being parts of ghettos). The “desired” groups would get incentives for procreation whereas the “undesired” groups would get ads calling for getting a long buck for reversible sterilization. Kids are a burden anyways, and so on. The government (em…suppose, an undesired group member stood 50% of getting behind bars during his lifetime and the expected damages throughout the life expectancy time would reach a few hundred thousand dollars) would pay the members of undesired groups (ok, we will even make the option accessible to other groups as well, no discrimination), say, 15-20k$ for tubal ligation. With advances in hormonal contraception the surgery would be changed to a single injection, say, every 3 years or so, for a few k$ in cash reward per shot. The reverse surgery would costs times more and its outcome is not guaranteed. Likewise, a similar shot would be required for “eternal” welfare users. As a result of the policy, fairly soon (20-30 years) there will be no massive poverty to fight and much less people to vote communists.

    Heh, thank G-d I am no king and America will likely not have one (unless, of course, the progdems will be continually voted in) — and the above is a just bad daydream resulting from a Friday night alcohol over-consumption hangover.


    • lorac says:

      and if I were queen…

      Everyone on welfare or general relief has to work 40 hrs/week. Maybe it’s working at a daycare center taking care of your own and other welfare people’s spawn, maybe it’s something else – for example, maybe we could create a bunch of laundromats they could work at, and taxpayers can get their laundry done for free by them, seems like a fair trade… but it’s ridiculous to give them money for nothing, all it does it reinforce continued poor life choices….


  8. aprilyn43 says:

    This is what the BGI wants law abiding, productive members of society to “stay in the car” for, so these “criminals .. racist” won’t be killed. This is “Sad”, but it’s just more evidence that “Blacks” have destroyed themselves, what “whitey” is not the problem.

    Liked by 1 person

  9. coeurdaleneman says:

    To me, hip-hop culture is symbolized by the true incident of a few years ago where a white 17 year old boy got lost while driving home from a party. He pulled into a parking lot and evidently was checking something on his smartphone. Within about a minute, without provocation, a thug walked up to driver’s side window and wantonly shot him dead.

    Rather than agonize about the redeemability of the black underclass, one should worry about saftety first. The culture has become so degraded that higher values MUST take a back seat behind simple survival anymore. Subjecting your life to the whims of this 13 year old or his pals, and his potential for spiiritual rehab? What on earth are you thinking?


    • Murse says:

      That is what the Black clergy is for. Alas, attend many different black urban churches and you will find the clergy espousing victimization by Whites. I used to think that most of those who buy into the idea that Black dysfunction is a result of White racism were just being disingenuous. But then I viewed dozens of videos where people are stopped on the street and asked general knowledge questions. When people don’t have basic knowledge down pat, like Washington was the first President, how can it be expected that they don’t buy into lies and propaganda? When the MSM consistently paints Whites as racist why shouldn’t uneducated people believe it?

      Liked by 1 person

    • anthedohmy says:

      I’m thinking about how I have been thinking about safety, first, much more than I ever did before and I am checking myself because I find that I can be a hypocrite and a fine one at that. I would like to practice otherwise, and stay safe, both.


  10. Pingback: Memphis station profiles 13 year old gangbanger | Alternative News

  11. Les says:

    Can you imagine being a teacher in a school that serves this community and having a room full of these “kids?”

    Liked by 2 people

  12. froggielegs says:

    Here’s the darling little cherubs sound cloud page..

    The 3rd one on the list is him singing


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