Garner: what you haven’t seen or heard

Garner Event - Black Female Sgt PresentAnd that is this:

Whilst the event went down, there in fact was an NYPD supervisor present.  Who was, by dint of rank, in charge of the event itself.

Have you heard of this supervisor or had it made known to you that a supervisor was even present during the Garner Event?

Likely not.  And purposefully so, by way of the American Media Maggots.  Because it is not Politically Correct to reveal the race or the rank or the gender of the supervisor in this event.

A black female Sergeant.

From the

Sgt. Kizzy Adoni, Meet Sgt. Stacey Koon

by Jack Cashill

Although the major media remain mum on the subject, it appears that a black female sergeant by the name of Kizzy Adoni supervised the arrest of the 6’4,” 400 lb. Eric Garner in New York City on July 17, 2014. As NYPD Officer Daniel Pantaleo and former LAPD Sergeant Stacey Koon can attest, there seems to a serious double standard at play here.

Among the few media outlets to address the role of Sgt. Adoni was the aptly named LA Progressive. Cheryl Dorsey, a black former LAPD sergeant, took Adoni to task. “I am appalled by the seeming lack of leadership displayed by the sergeant on the scene during the #ICantBreathe incident,” Dorsey wrote.  Adoni, Dorsey explained, was expected to manage and control the subordinate officers under her command. “So then for a sergeant, and a black woman at that, to stand idly by and do nothing is egregious,” she concluded.

One very important differentiation between Sgt Koon and Sgt Adoni:

Only Pantaleo, however, faced indictment. Adoni, by contrast, was offered immunity to testify against him. Sgt. Stacey Koon, who managed the arrest of Rodney King after a high-speed chase in 1991, had no such luck.  Like Adoni, he merely supervised the scene and did not touch King during the arrest. Unlike Garner, King survived the arrest. Nevetheless, Koon was tried in a criminal court for an excess use of force.

Black vs Caucasoid?  Conclusions anyone?  Bueller?

But wait; it gets better yet:

Adoni could have called the officers off, much as Koon could have called the officers off King, but she did not. The initial police report quotes Adoni as saying, “The perpetrator’s condition did not seem serious and he did not appear to get worse.”

That Adoni was offered immunity, and Koon or Pantaleo not, gives the appearance at least of a race-based application of justice.

Race-based?  Under the Obaka Administration?  Perish the thought!

You’ve heard of The One Who Should Not Be Named.  Get ready for the Paragraph That  Should Not Be Written.

Pantaleo has one other major gripe. As a result of affirmative action, collective bargaining, and the Americans with Disabilities Act, the NYPD ranks are loaded with physically useless cops. Many of them were on the scene that day. At least two male officers were less than 5’ 6” and slight. Three other male officers were obese, one shockingly so, and the two female sergeants appeared to be both short and overweight. If Pantaleo had not been there, it is hard to imagine how his colleagues would have effected an arrest.

Fact or fiction?

You decide.



Aborted fetuses incinerated at Oregon waste facility for energy purposes

IncineratedJust as this abortion occurred in the United Kingdom:

In the UK: aborted babies as firewood

Aborted babies incinerated to heat UK hospitals

The remains of more than 15,000 babies were incinerated as ‘clinical waste’ by hospitals in Britain with some used in ‘waste to energy’ plants.

And now, in Oregon:

The British Columbia Health Ministry admits that it had shipped the remains of aborted fetuses to an Oregon waste-to-energy facility to produce electricity for residents of the Northwestern state.

In an email to the B.C. Catholic, a local Catholic paper, a Health Ministry official stated that “biomedical waste” had been “transferred” to an Oregon waste-to-energy facility and this so-called waste included “human tissue, such as surgically removed cancerous tissue, amputated limbs, and fetal tissue.”

The official made a point to say that the human materials are handled to follow “health and safety protocols, as well as federal, provincial, and local regulations.”

A bit more of the truth:

A spokeswoman for the Oregon Reuse and Recycling Association told the B.C. Catholic that the facility that is the likely recipient of the aborted fetuses is the Covanta Marion waste-to-energy center, which is located in Brooks, Oregon.

Nothing to see here.  Just a few bodies of newborn infants.  Hope you’re healthy and happy and warm in your homes, Canadians.



Pushback: Michelle Obama unwanted at HS graduation

From the UKDailyMailOnline:

High school senior forms petition with over ONE THOUSAND signatures against Michele Obama speaking at their high school graduation ‘because it would overshadow the students’ big day’

  • Taylor Gifford, 18, started an online petition on Thursday with over 1,200 signatures asking that Michelle Obama not speak at Topeka High School graduation
  • Obama’s speech is tied to the 60th anniversary of the U.S. Supreme Court’s decision in Brown v. Board of Education outlawing segregation in schools
  • Some students feel that the speech would overshadow student accomplishments and others feel limited seating will be a problem

If expanding the guest list to include Michelle Obama at graduation for high school students in the Kansas capital city means fewer seats for friends and family, some students and their parents would prefer the first lady not attend.

A furor over what the Topeka school district considers an honor has erupted after plans were announced for Obama to address a combined graduation ceremony for five area high schools next month an 8,000-seat arena. For some, it was the prospect of a tight limit on the number of seats allotted to each graduate.

As with most politicians at public events, they will find a way to make every speech about them or their craven agendas and about no one else.

Let the kids have their day, Mrs Obama, and go the hell away.  Your intrusion is naked, unwanted, presumptive and self-serving.

It’s not all about you.




Easter: Church or Heart?

DSC02229[I wrote this originally in January of 2010.  I find it is equally applicable for me, now, as then. -BZ]

Sunday Reflection: Church Or Heart?

I was listening to a radio program last week — it really doesn’t matter which one — and a caller indicated that religion was a matter of heart. The host indicated the opposite: that it was necessary to hold, yes, your religion in your heart but it was additionally and equally, if not moreso, necessary to hold your religion in a church.

That made me think, for a moment, about my place and how I hold my own personal religious feelings.

I very rarely speak or write about my religion or my beliefs. I’m of the opinion that my relationship with God primarily involves myself and my Lord. Individually, I’m not a “joiner” per se; my life doesn’t quite revolve around the approval of other humans and it never has. I tend to be a loner by nature and my friends — I’m not quite sure that I really have even one very close external friend at this point in my life. I have many acquaintances; that is true. I’d have to say my wife is my best close friend, amongst other roles.

It’s only within the past, say, five years or so that I’ve even taken time to consider my relationship with God. Predominantly, prior, He didn’t even really “factor.” Time and events will do that.

But perhaps my eyes were most recently opened when one of my friends at work, now retired, came back from a European vacation and presented me with an object he’d acquired at the Vatican. It was a cross, pictured above, blessed by Pope John Paul II in May of 2004. Since the moment he gave it to me, I’ve worn it every day. Not because I’m such a pious or sanctified or good man; but instead because it forces me, it reminds me, every morning when I look in the mirror, to remember my place in the grand scheme and to actually try to be a good man.

I don’t belong to a church nor do I attend weekly. But neither did Jesus, per se. Wherever he went, he carried his Father.

Where do you carry your beliefs? Church or heart?