Things People on Both Sides Need to Understand.

Look at this precious little girl in the video below. She is in a state of complete terror.

After what happened to George Floyd is it unreasonable for a black person to believe that an encounter with a police officer may very well result in their death even if they cooperate? It may not be statistically, but a statistics course is not what is going to solve the very problem we see in this video. The way we police is.

The elite media is feeding the masses fear and division every day making this worse.

One small step in the right direction is taking the military style battle dress uniforms (BDU) away form police and return to peace officer uniforms. BDU’s are designed to instill terror.

The way we police is a problem. Legally the officer who killed the man who fell asleep in the Wendy’s Drive through seems to have his butt covered. The dead black man had a criminal record and he was drunk and did resist. Georgia law also considers a taser to be a deadly weapon.

Even so, the officer behaved like a jarhead and was all sorts of wrong. Did the officer consider that the black man genuinely was in fear for his life of being arrested? The way the man fought off police shows looks like frantic fear. Imagine how things would have been different of the officer had just offered the man a ride home and a warning.

No jury is going to accept that a taser is a lethal weapon. I can see the lawyer now showing video after video of officers and test subjects allowing themselves shot by a taser just to show how safe it is. Those who manufacture the taser will testify in court that it was designed to be a non lethal weapon. Then the lawyer will show case after case showing a glaring double standard where when an officer uses a taser it is not a lethal weapon of course, but if anyone else uses it all of the sudden its lethal. Juries nullify laws often and they will this time.

The lawyer will claim that the man was in panicked fear after what happened to George Floyd and was acting out to save his own life…and a jury, especially black members, will believe it.

Even these black lawyers who think that the officer is being overcharged in a politicized case believe the officer behaved foolishly:

One last thing about so called “white privilege” and blaming all whites for past injustices…heck, my ancestors did not even come to the United States until long after the Civil war::
whitye priv jap nuke meme

And those lying partisan propagandists who blame President Trump for what happened to George Floyd but absolve Obama for all of the controversial police shootings that happened under his term need to keep this in mind” Off the the local politicians who hire and oversee the police who killed George Floyd are Democrats:
george floyd all local politicians are democrats

Policing is not like rooting for a soccer team. If one cannot see that both Brooks and the officers behaved foolishly than one isn’t thinking. The arguments from both sides either blaming Brooks or the officer 100% cannot pass minutes of serious cross examination.

Now lets start using some common sense and start being excellent to each other.

One thought on “Things People on Both Sides Need to Understand.”

  1. Barr Believes Unfair Policing of African American Males a ‘Widespread Phenomenon’
    BY JANITA KAN July 9, 2020 Updated: July 9, 2020

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    Attorney General William Barr said he believes that there is a “widespread phenomenon” in which African American males are often treated differently by law enforcement in the United States.

    “I do think it is a widespread phenomenon that African American males, particularly, are treated with extra suspicion and maybe not given the benefit of the doubt,” Barr said during an ABC News interview broadcast on July 8. He said it’s wrong if people are “not respected appropriately and given their due.”

    The comments provide further insights into his position on systemic bias in policing of the African American community. Last month, Barr said in another interview that he doesn’t think the “law enforcement system is systemically racist.” He clarified his position in the ABC interview, saying that he was unsure what people meant when asked about “systemic” racism.

    “Well the word ‘systemic,’ I’m not sure whether people mean it’s built into the system, so the system inherently has this, or whether they mean it’s [a] widespread issue,” he said.

    Protests calling for a change in policing and police accountability erupted across the nation following the death of George Floyd, who died after a Minneapolis police officer knelt on his neck for several minutes while he was being arrested.

    The incident, Barr said, demonstrated that the country still has work to do in regards to correcting years of distrust between the African American community and law enforcement.

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