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Chimping out in philly


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I see the lower life forms have been busy

 

a police arrest 91 people during civil unrest after shooting of armed Black man; 30 cops hurt

Police said 27-year-old Walter Wallace appeared to disregard orders to drop a knife

Riots breakout in Philadelphia after fatal police shooting

Philadelphia police clashed with protesters hours after a Black man armed with a knife was shot and killed by two officers in the western part of the city. At least 30 cops were injured.

The fatal police shooting of a Black man allegedly armed with a knife in the western side of Philadelphia sparked violent protests overnight, with 91 people arrested and 30 officers injured early Tuesday – including one sergeant who was "intentionally run over" by a pick-up truck, officials said.

Hundreds of people took to the streets to protest the Monday afternoon shooting of 27-year-old Walter Wallace Jr., calling it another example of police officers killing a Black man. Demonstrators marched to a city police station while officers lined up behind metal barricades.

 

Police officers move in formation during a protest in response to the police shooting of Walter Wallace Jr., Monday, Oct. 26, 2020, in Philadelphia. (Jessica Griffin/The Philadelphia Inquirer via AP)

Police officers move in formation during a protest in response to the police shooting of Walter Wallace Jr., Monday, Oct. 26, 2020, in Philadelphia. (Jessica Griffin/The Philadelphia Inquirer via AP)

At least 91 people were arrested over the course of the night, Philadelphia Police Commissioner Danielle Outlaw said during a Tuesday afternoon press conference.

The demonstrations quickly turned violent as some protesters were seen throwing objects at officers while at least one police vehicle was set on fire.

 
 

 

Sharif Proctor lifts his hands up in front of the police line during a protest in response to the police shooting of Walter Wallace Jr., Monday, Oct. 26, 2020, in Philadelphia. (Jessica Griffin/The Philadelphia Inquirer via AP)

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6 minutes ago, Dontlooknow said:

They should be charged and put away. We have cams on those cops so we will see the whole thing. People should wait till the video comes out before over reacting. 

I'm sure it's no worse than Seattle - Kenosha - Chicago - Minneapolis - Washington - Boston - Louisville. 

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1 hour ago, lucifershammer said:

Hundreds of people took to the streets to protest the Monday afternoon shooting of 27-year-old Walter Wallace Jr., calling it another example of police officers killing a Black man.

 

Can't tell if you got to see the video BUT OG was running around the street with a giant knife as the coppers yelled drop it, drop the knife. 

 

They backed up several times and finally as he came at them they busted a cap in his ass. (as we would say in Philly)

 

I saw a video from Philly news of one of the neighbors saying why didn't they just taz the guy. I yelled at my screen...because sometimes they don't stop a charging subject. Joe Biden said...The police should have shot him in the foot.

 

Since they know the coppers execute Black men for no reason....I wonder why the negros called them in the first place.  The should have called BLM to save the day.

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2 hours ago, lucifershammer said:

chimping out...I see the lower life forms have been busy 

 

Just remember, what you call a chimpout, is called retaliation by those executing the violence.  Like Dr. MLKJr said, "violence, is the voice of the unheard"

 

Dr. King told the crowd assembled before the Lincoln Memorial on Aug. 28, 1963, about his dream:

 

I have a dream that my four little children will one day live in a nation where they will not be judged by the color of their skin, but by the content of their character.

The path to this dream, Dr. King said, must be through non-violence:

Again and again we must rise to the majestic heights -- of meeting physical force with soul force.

Three years later in 1966, in an interview with Mike Wallace, Dr. King continued to stress the path of non-violence, despite a summer of violence. Race riots were taking place across the country, and rifts in the civil rights movement were widening. Militant leaders - like Stokely Carmichael and his call for "black power" -- demanded that the movement part from Dr. King's gospel.

 

Despite such pressure, Dr. King would not budge. He told Mike:

I contend that the cry of "black power" is, at bottom, a reaction to the reluctance of white power to make the kind of changes necessary to make justice a reality for the Negro. I think that we've got to see that a riot is the language of the unheard.

Dr. King fought on, non-violently, for two more years. He was assassinated on April 4, 1968, the day after he gave his moving "Mountaintop" speech in which he told a crowd in Memphis that he'd seen the "Promised Land" of a just country, but tragically predicted:

I may not get there with you, but I want you to know tonight that we, as a people, will get to the Promised Land.

Below is the text of Mike's Sept. 27, 1966, interview with Dr. King for CBS Reports.

 

REV. MARTIN LUTHER KING, JR. (speech): Now what I'm saying is this: I would like for all of us to believe in non-violence, but I'm here to say tonight that if every Negro in the United States turns against non-violence, I'm going to stand up as a lone voice and say, "This is the wrong way!"

 

KING (interview): I will never change in my basic idea that non-violence is the most potent weapon available to the Negro in his struggle for freedom and justice. I think for the Negro to turn to violence would be both impractical and immoral.

 

MIKE WALLACE: There's an increasingly vocal minority who disagree totally with your tactics, Dr. King.

 

KING: There's no doubt about that. I will agree that there is a group in the Negro community advocating violence now. I happen to feel that this group represents a numerical minority. Surveys have revealed this. The vast majority of Negroes still feel that the best way to deal with the dilemma that we face in this country is through non-violent resistance, and I don't think this vocal group will be able to make a real dent in the Negro community in terms of swaying 22 million Negroes to this particular point of view. And I contend that the cry of "black power" is, at bottom, a reaction to the reluctance of white power to make the kind of changes necessary to make justice a reality for the Negro. I think that we've got to see that a riot is the language of the unheard. And, what is it that America has failed to hear? It has failed to hear that the economic plight of the Negro poor has worsened over the last few years.

 

WALLACE: How many summers like this do you imagine that we can expect?

 

KING: Well, I would say this: we don't have long. The mood of the Negro community now is one of urgency, one of saying that we aren't going to wait. That we've got to have our freedom. We've waited too long. So that I would say that every summer we're going to have this kind of vigorous protest. My hope is that it will be non-violent. I would hope that we can avoid riots because riots are self-defeating and socially destructive. I would hope that we can avoid riots, but that we would be as militant and as determined next summer and through the winter as we have been this summer. And I think the answer about how long it will take will depend on the federal government, on the city halls of our various cities, and on White America to a large extent. This is where we are at this point, and I think White America will determine how long it will be and which way we go in the future.

 

WALLACE: Even Sen. Jacob Javits asked the question recently. He said that he was a slum resident, but he and some of his fellow Jews were able to make it out of the ghetto on the lower East Side of New York. The same thing is true with lots of Irish, Italians, and he asked the question why the Negro finds it so difficult to make his own way up out of the ghetto? You did.

 

KING: Number one, no other racial group has been a slave on American soil. It's nice to say other people were down and they got up. They were not slaves on American soil. The other thing is that the Negro has had high visibility, and because of the prejudices existing in this country his color has been against him. It's been against him and they've used this to keep him from moving up. In the final analysis, when you say to a man that you are in this position because of your race or because of your color, you say to that man that he can never get out of it. Other racial groups have been able maybe to change their accent or to change their names, but the Negro can't.

 

© 2013 CBS Interactive Inc. All Rights Reserved.
 
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1 minute ago, Dontlooknow said:

I just sent this thread to the blacks for Trump committee. But I will never send them the threads showing great things Trump does for Blacks.  Why? Because I am lowdown, deceitful Dem voter.

 

...fixed

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2 hours ago, Dontlooknow said:

I think what they did was wrong. Wait till the video is release from the cams. Then wait till justice is served. 

 

It already has you FKn nit wit...in fact it was released right away.

 

I just read someone from the satanic ultraliberal agenda driven media say it was another example of the police shooting a Black man. 

 

They just forgot the part where the cops screamed drop the knife about 20 times and than he came at them.

 

2 hours ago, Old Mack said:

...OG was running around the street with a giant knife as the coppers yelled drop it, drop the knife. 

 

They backed up several times and finally as he came at them they busted a cap in his ass. (as we would say in Philly)

 

I saw a video from Philly news of one of the neighbors saying why didn't they just taz the guy. I yelled at my screen...because sometimes they don't stop a charging subject.  Joe Biden said...The police should have shot him in the foot.

 

Since they know the coppers execute Black men for no reason....I wonder why the negros called them in the first place.  The should have called BLM to save the day.

 

BTW: Police procedure is to keep enough distance from a subject with a knife coming at you to be able to fire a second volly...if the first doesn't stop him / her / it.

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4 hours ago, lucifershammer said:

Hundreds of people took to the streets to protest the Monday afternoon shooting of 27-year-old Walter Wallace Jr., calling it another example of police officers killing a Black man.

 

His momma said my baby was turning his life around and distancing himself from a gang he started to focus on raising his 13 kids.

 

The 4 mothers of his children all said he will be dearly missed...our hearts are broken. And all 4 of them agreed...that he only beat them when we deserved it.

 

His sister said he was working on his dream of going to college or to become a rap singer. She went on to say his stage name was Grandmaster Blast 44 when he played local clubs or birthday parties...usually for free !  

 

His best boyhood friend said he was good kid who got in with the wrong crowd and they got him smoking crack in the 8th grade. 

 

His pastor said he was a volunteer janitor and our souls will be empty without him but our trash cans won't.

 

His next door neighbor said he was always really friendly except when he went off his meds or when he was on a crack binge.

 

The Asian merchant at the corner store from where he lived said he never shoplifted. 
 

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12 minutes ago, Old Mack said:

 

His momma said my baby was turning his life around and distancing himself from a gang he started to focus on raising his 13 kids.

 

The 4 mothers of his children all said he will be dearly missed...our hearts are broken. And all 4 of them agreed...that he only beat them when we deserved it.

 

His sister said he was working on his dream of going to college or to become a rap singer. She went on to say his stage name was Grandmaster Blast 44 when he played local clubs or birthday parties...usually for free !  

 

His best boyhood friend said he was good kid who got in with the wrong crowd and they got him smoking crack in the 8th grade. 

 

His pastor said he was a volunteer janitor and our souls will be empty without him but our trash cans won't.

 

His next door neighbor said he was always really friendly except when he went off his meds or when he was on a crack binge.

 

The Asian merchant at the corner store from where he lived said he never shoplifted. 
 

Damn mack... you really do have a big heart.

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4 hours ago, Old Mack said:

 

Can't tell if you got to see the video BUT OG was running around the street with a giant knife as the coppers yelled drop it, drop the knife. 

 

They backed up several times and finally as he came at them they busted a cap in his ass. (as we would say in Philly)

 

I saw a video from Philly news of one of the neighbors saying why didn't they just taz the guy. I yelled at my screen...because sometimes they don't stop a charging subject. Joe Biden said...The police should have shot him in the foot.

 

Since they know the coppers execute Black men for no reason....I wonder why the negros called them in the first place.  The should have called BLM to save the day.

call blm? Thought provoking idea...

 

got a friend who used to cop...trained to shoot at body mass...can you imagine a cop trying to take down someone with bird-like legs?

 

 

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