The weeks before and after Labor Day are a busy time for black mob violence and lawlessness—some of which made the news.
Most of which did not.
Let’s start in Chicago. On August 26, Chicago police arrested 24 black people in the upscale, downtown Gold Coast area for a “ruckus” that featured “running in and out of crowds bumping into people and pushing folks.”
This incident was brought to the attention of WND.com by a member of the Chicago police department.
“The papers are calling it a ruckus,” said the officer. “But this was a series of violent episodes, by violent people, that the local media and the police administration simply do not wish to deal with. They arrested 24. For every one they caught, several got away. The crowd was black.”
In Erie, Pa., the end of the summer features the annual downtown Celebrate Erie days. This year, as in the past, hundreds of “unruly teens” disrupted several nights of the festival with violence and mayhem.
Twitter traffic and local web sites identified the teens as black, even if local media did not.
Down in Savannah, a white man in the company of a black woman was beaten unconscious by several black men after he took exception to racially charged comments made to the couple. According to the black news web site NewsOne, the man and his girlfriend were
“leisurely strolling through the town’s square when suddenly they were approached by three black men who began barraging them with racial slurs.
“‘One of them was making racial comments at us and one of them was blowing kisses. It was very aggravating,’ she said.”
Savannah Chief of Police Willie Lovett does not call it a hate crime because that is a “serious” label that could “taint our community unfairly.”
In Sacramento, several black men taunted a “gay” man on the public transit. They beat him when he tried to get off the train.
In Buffalo, a woman was “mercilessly beaten by six to ten people” after she tried to help a deli owner stop a mob of black shoplifters. Several bones in her face were broken. The attack is on video.
In Fairview Heights, Ill., for the second time in six months, a group of black women assaulted their waitress at the Red Lobster. They said she was coming by too often to fill up their water glasses.