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  1. From a newsgroup. Originally posted Aug 4, 1993. Please visit:
  5.      The Los Angeles and related riots mark a new era in American cultural,
  6. political, and economic life. We now know that we are under assault from
  7. thugs and revolutionaries who hate Euro-American civilization and
  8. everything it stands for: private property, material success for those who
  9. earn it, and Christian morality.
  11.      Ten thousand stores and other buildings looted and burned, thousands
  12. beaten and otherwise seriously injured, 52 people dead. That was the toll
  13. of the Los Angeles riots in which we saw white men pulled from their cars
  14. and trucks and shot or brutally beaten. (In every case, the mob was not too
  15. enraged to pick the victim's pocket.)  We saw Korean and white stores
  16. targeted by the mob because they "exploited the community," i.e., sold
  17. products people wanted at prices they were willing to pay.  Worst of all,
  18. we saw the total breakdown of law enforcement, as black and white liberal
  19. public officials had the cops and troops disarmed in the face of criminal
  20. anarchy.
  22.      In San Francisco and perhaps other cities, says expert Burt Blumert,
  23. the  rioting was led by red-flag carrying members of the Revolutionary
  24. Communist Party and the Workers World Party, both Trotskyite-Maoist. The
  25. police were allowed to intervene only when the rioters assaulted the famous
  26. Fairmont and Mark Hopkins hotels atop Nob Hill. A friend of Burt's, a
  27. jewelry store owner, had his store on Union Square looted by blacks, and
  28. when the police arrived in response to his frantic calls, their orders were
  29. to protect his life, but not to interfere with the rioting.
  31.      Even though the riots were aimed at whites (in L.A. at Koreans who had
  32. committed the crime of working hard and being successful, and at Cambodians
  33. in Long Beach), and even though anti-white and anti-Asian epithets filled
  34. the air, this is not considered a series of hate crimes, nor a violation of
  35. the civil rights of whites or Asians.
  37.      The criminals who  terrorize our cities--in riots and on every
  38. non-riot day--are not exclusively young black males, but they largely are.
  39. As children, they are trained to hate whites, to believe that white
  40. oppression is responsible for all black ills, to "fight the power," and to
  41. steal and loot as much money from the white enemy as possible. Anything is
  42. justified against "The Man."  And "The Woman.' A lady I know recently saw a
  43. black couple in the supermarket with a cute little girl, three years old or
  44. so. My friend waved to the tiny child, who scowled, stuck out her tongue,
  45. and said (somewhat tautologically): "I hate you, white honkey." And the
  46. parents were indulgent. Is any white child taught to hate in this way? I've
  47. never heard of it. If a white child made such a remark to a black woman,
  48. the parents would stop it with a reprimand or a spank.
  50.      But this is normal, and in fact benign, compared to much of the
  51. anti-white ideology in the thoroughly racist black community. The black
  52. leadership indoctrinates its followers with phony history and phony theory
  53. to bolster its claims of victimology. Like the communists who renounced all
  54. that was bourgeois, the blacks reject all that is "Eurocentric." They
  55. demand their own kind of thinking, and deny the possibility of non-blacks
  56. understanding it.
  58.      The insurrectionist and revolutionaries intended to destroy large
  59. sections of Los Angeles. Why did the ghetto youths so furiously rage
  60. together?  Was it because they have been neglected? Hardly.  Welfare has
  61. transferred $2.5 trillion from white  middle class taxpayers to welfare
  62. programs in the last 30 years. And if we adjust that figure for 1992
  63. dollars, the total is more like $7 trillion. Are blacks being denied
  64. economic opportunity? The cities could have freer markets, but so could the
  65. rest of the country, where there is no rioting and little streetcrime. Are
  66. black killers and looters responding to racism? Japanese Americans were
  67. treated far worse in California than blacks. They were even put in
  68. concentration camps by Earl Warren, John J. McCloy, and Franklin D.
  69. Roosevelt, yet Japanese-Americans have never rioted. Korean-Americans,
  70. hated by blacks, never riot, and in fact are some of the most productive
  71. people in America (the reason for black hatred).
  73.      The cause of the riots is plain: barbarism. If the barbarians cannot
  74. loot sufficiently through legal channels (i.e., the riots being the
  75. welfare-state minus the middleman), they resort to illegal ones, to
  76. terrorism. Trouble is, few seem willing to do anything to stop them. The
  77. cops have been handcuffed. And property owners are not allowed to defend
  78. themselves. The mayor of Los Angeles, for example, ordered the Korean
  79. storekeepers who defended themselves arrested for "discharging a firearm
  80. within city limits."  Perhaps the most scandalous aspect of the Los Angeles
  81. riots was the response by the mayors, the media, and the Washington
  82. politicians. They all came together as one to excuse the violence and to
  83. tell white America that it is guilty, although the guilt can be assuaged by
  84. handing over more cash. It would be reactionary, racist, and fascist, said
  85. the media, to have less welfare or tougher law enf orcement. America's
  86. number one need is an unlimited white checking account for underclass
  87. blacks.
  89.      Rather than helping, all this will ensure that guerrilla violence will
  90. escalate. There will be more occasional eruptions such as we saw in Los
  91. Angeles, but just as terrifying are the daily muggings, robberies,
  92. burglaries, rapes, and killings that make our cities terror zones.
  94.      The rioters said they were acting out their frustration over the
  95. acquittal of four L.A. policemen accused of using excessive force when
  96. arresting Rodney G. King, but in fact, they were looking for an excuse to
  97. kill, burn, and loot. Nonetheless, it is important to understand why the
  98. jury decided not to convict, whether or not we agree with their verdict.
  100.      The California highway patrol began chasing drunk driver Rodney King,
  101. a black man with a long arrest record, and his two passengers on the night
  102. of March 3, 1991. He was recklessly driving at speeds up to 115 mph for
  103. almost eight miles. They raced on the highway until King turned off to
  104. drive through traffic lights and stop signs on residential streets
  105. (families could have been killed). The L.A. police department came to
  106. assist in the high-speed chase with lights and sirens on.  One of King's
  107. passenger s  asked him to pull over. King initially refused, driving
  108. faster, but he finally  complied. When the cops  approached the car,
  109. suspecting armed criminals, the two black passengers immediately stepped
  110. out of the car and fell flat on their stomachs with arms stretched out, as
  111. instructed. They were handcuffed.  King could have done the same. But he
  112. chose a  different route. He refused to get out of the car. He stalled for
  113. a minute, and several times, stepped out of the car and then back into it.
  114. The police wo ndered if he was searching the car for a gun. Once King
  115. stopped this game, he was told by cops with guns pointing at him to put his
  116. belly down on the ground with arms outstretched. Instead, King began to do
  117. a crazy dance and laugh freakishly. He taunted the police and even the
  118. helicopter buzzing above him. This is why the police thought he was on PCP.
  120.      Despite police orders, King continued to dance, grabbing his buttocks
  121. to make lewd gestures at a female cop.  Sgt. Koon approached him and warned
  122. that he would be stung with a Taser gun. King got down on his hands and
  123. knees, but refused to lay flat. He was again warned, but King refused.
  124. Officer Powell put his knee on King's back to get him down on the ground so
  125. he could be handcuffed. King went down to the ground, but bounced back up,
  126. shaking off all the police who were trying to get hold of him. Fina lly,
  127. Koon stung him with the gun, delivering 50,000 volts of electricity, and
  128. King fell to the ground again. But again he bounced up, prompting Koon to
  129. deliver another 50,000 volts. King fell again, this time into the proper
  130. position. Not a single baton blow had been delivered and the cops thought
  131. everything was over.
  133.      At this point, the video camera started to tape the action. Officer
  134. Powell approached King to put handcuffs on him, but King, weighing 250
  135. pounds and standing 6'4" tall, shocked everyone by springing into action
  136. again from his flat position. Like a professional linebacker, he charged
  137. Powell, who thought King was going for his gun. That's when Powell started
  138. using the baton.  At one point, Powell thought King was subdued, put away
  139. the baton and reached for the cuffs. But King started to stand up again.
  140. Remembering how King rushed him before, he put away his cuffs and brought
  141. out the baton again. One officer even tried to put his foot on King's neck
  142. to prevent him from getting up again so he could be cuffed.
  144.      In all, he was hit 56 times, and even in the end he refused to comply.
  145. He had to be cuffed in an odd position that risked the lives of the cops.
  146. The hospital reported that King had suffered an injury on the face from
  147. when he fell to the ground and minor injuries to his leg. He was never hit
  148. on the spine or the head, which would have violated regulations. And he was
  149. not beaten nearly to death, as some have claimed.  The jury concluded that
  150. at every point of that night's action, King was in control. He could have
  151. complied at any time and stopped the beating. Whether we agree or disagree
  152. with the juries verdict--that the cops did not use exxcessive force--it is
  153. instructive to know what they saw and what the media still refuses to tell
  154. us or show us. None of the major networks showed the video scene when King
  155. rushed Officer Powell after the first Taser jolt. Only CNN showed it, one
  156. time. And no major paper even mentioned it. Neither did any major paper or
  157. network tell of the two passengers who complied and were peacefully
  158. arrested. Why?  We were shown the section of tape where the cops hit King
  159. as a metaphor for white racism. Shown it again and again, we were supposed
  160. to feel guilty.
  162.      Not long after this incident, King was found trying to pick up a
  163. transvestite prostitute, and when caught, tried to run over the cops who
  164. intervened. He was not arrested. This was not reported outside of L.A.  He
  165. was also not jailed for violating his parole (for armed robbery) or for
  166. drunk and reckless driving or for violently resisting arrest. The verdict
  167. was handed down at 3:15pm on April 29. For weeks we had heard threats that
  168. the blacks would riot if the officers were not convicted. Taking that into
  169. account, did the media or politicians defer to the jury (as they do when a
  170. liberal-approved criminal is released)?  Not at all.  At 5:10 pm, liberal
  171. black L.A. Mayor Tom  Bradley said he was shocked and outraged at the
  172. verdict.  He denounced the jurors for approving "the senseless and brutal
  173. beating of a helpless man." As an afterthought, he asked the ci ty to
  174. "remain calm."  With those words, he might as well have thrown a match into
  175. a pool of gasoline. It was permission for the blacks to "express their
  176. rage."
  178.      Ten minutes later, the police got their first report of trouble.
  179. Blacks were throwing beer cans at passing cars. When the police showed up,
  180. the crowds had gotten much bigger. Cops tried to control them, but realized
  181. they were outnumbered. Realizing that they could not use their guns or even
  182. look cross-eyed at a black, a video recorded a policeman saying: "It's not
  183. worth it. Let's go."  Indeed it wasn't worth it. The cops could only have
  184. put themselves on trial and had their lives ruined too.
  186.      Ironically, they were being filmed and are now denounced. But it was
  187. the Establishment's reaction to the Rodney King verdict that set the
  188. precedent that black criminals always have the benefit of the doubt over
  189. white police.  At 5:45, the field commander in the area where the riots
  190. began ordered that no police go into the area. "I want everybody out of
  191. here. Get out. Now." He wanted to protect his police force, which could
  192. take no action without media criticism and legal action, from rioters who
  193. vastly outnumbered them and were sometimes better armed.  The blacks
  194. started to attack cars driven by whites and light-skinned Hispanics with
  195. crowbars, rocks, bottles, and even a metal traffic sign. At the last
  196. minute, some police officers rescued a woman abandoned in her car and were
  197. pelted by rocks as they left.
  199.      At 6:45, a white man was dragged from a delivery truck and thrown to
  200. the ground and beaten, as black assailants yelled, "That's how Rodney King
  201. felt, white boy!" Another white truck driver, Reginald O. Denny, pulled
  202. into the area and five blacks beat him nearly to death. One threw a fire
  203. extinguisher at his head as he lay unconscious, breaking nearly every bone
  204. in his face. A white boy was pulled from his motorcycle and shot in the
  205. head.  All this happened less than an hour and a half after the mayor had
  206. denounced the verdict. Rather than call for even minimal standards of
  207. justice, the Establishment coalesced into its excusemaking mode, justifying
  208. black terrorism in various ways. It was caused by poverty, frustration, "12
  209. years of neglect," etc., but never evil. The fires burned out of control as
  210. firemen were attacked by the rioters as well, in one case with an axe.
  212.      All banks within the vicinity of rioting, meaning nearly all of
  213. central L.A., were immediately shut down. People who wanted to cash checks
  214. or make deposits were shocked to find them closed. They were also stunned
  215. to find city transit not running. Taxicabs were nowhere in sight. White
  216. people found themselves walking alone many blocks to get home, running the
  217. minefield of black gangs out for their blood.
  219.      Many people tried to buy guns to protect themselves. But, whoops,
  220. California has a 14-day waiting period. And then, just to make sure honest
  221. Californians could not get ammunition for the firearms they already owned
  222. (poor ragefilled youth might be shot), Mayor Tom Bradley ordered all gun
  223. and ammo shops closed, a great help to criminals who had stocked up
  224. earlier, or who could simply break in and loot.
  226.      Another group that had stocked up were Korean merchants, many of whom
  227. defended their places with guns, and later were arrested for illegal use of
  228. firearms. As one told the L.A. Times, "Two looters entered my store; one
  229. left." These Korean immigrants were the only people to act like real
  230. Americans, mainly because they have not yet been assimilated into our
  231. liberal culture, which admonishes whites faced by raging blacks to lie back
  232. and think of England.  White reporters and photographers who entered the
  233. riot zone were dragged from their cars and beaten. A freelance reporter for
  234. the Boston Globe was shot five times. The anti-white hate crimes
  235. accumulated.
  237.      In the midst of the rioting, Jesse Jackson and Congresswoman Maxine
  238. Waters (D-CA) spouted the pro-terrorist line that it was all justified
  239. because blacks "can't get no justice." The newsmen of the major networks
  240. interviewed them and lovingly bemoaned the "plight of the inner-city
  241. youth."
  242. Liberal statist Jack Kemp weighed in with a victimological line similar to
  243. Jackson's, saying we need more federal programs for the cities. As the
  244. Establishment promised to spread more white  taxpayers' money around the
  245. inner city, the killers and looters spread their violence to Hollywood,
  246. Beverly Hills, Fairfax, and Westwood. A mall in Compton burned.
  248.      The Violence wasn't limited to the L.A. area. It extended to Long
  249. Beach, Cal. (where more than 500 Cambodian-owned businesses were torched);
  250. Seattle, Wash.; Eugene, Ore.; San Francisco, Cal.; San Jose, Cal.; Las
  251. Vegas, Nev. (where it still lingers); Madison, Wis.; Birmingham, Ala.; and
  252. Atlanta, Ga.  Terrorism swept America.  In Las Vegas, for example, a white
  253. man was pulled out of his car and severely beaten by blacks breaking up
  254. from an anti-white rally at l0:30 pm. The blacks shouted racial insults as
  255. the police carted him away to the hospital. The crowd then pelted SWAT
  256. teams in armored vehicles with rocks and bottles. Someone in the crowd of
  257. blacks shot a gun and the police responded with tear gas. I'm sure that
  258. there were many more incidents of looting, fires, and violence that we
  259. haven't heard about for the simple fact that the media doesn't want us to
  260. know about them. Newsmen and editors are protecting us from the truth.
  262.      Order was only restored in L.A. when it came time for the blacks to
  263. pick up their welfare checks three days after rioting began. The "poor"
  264. lined up at the post office to get their handouts (since there were no
  265. deliveries)--and then complained about slow service.  What if the checks
  266. had never arrived?  No doubt the blacks would have fully privatized the
  267. welfare state through continued looting.  But they were paid off and the
  268. violence subsided.
  270.      Several days after the violence ended, we learned that there would
  271. have been blacks on the King jury--if the NAACP hadn't engaged in jury
  272. tampering by telling potential black jurors that it was their racial duty
  273. to convict the cops. The blacks admitted this to defense lawyers, and were
  274. rightly excluded from jury. This is a serious crime, but the NAACP will not
  275. be prosecuted.
  277.      Imagine the irony. Blacks have whined endlessly that letting the cops
  278. off was "all white" (even though the jury included an Hispanic and an
  279. Asian). But it was the leading "civil rights" organization that is at fault
  280. for this.
  282. What did Bush say about the riots?  First he promised to have the Justice
  283. Department see if it could retry the cops for violating Rodney King's
  284. "civil rights." But what about the constitutional prohibition of double
  285. jeopardy? No one cares. Then Bush promised an immediate payoff of $600
  286. million to L.A. gangsters. When the liberals called this a "token", he
  287. raised the amount to $1.2 billion. He has vacillated between pretending to
  288. be a tough guy and condemning the rioters, and taking up the Jack Kemp line
  289. that inner-city "despair" can be fixed through more federal programs.  But
  290. this is capitulation to terrorist demands. The advice some libertarians
  291. give---"don't vote, it only encourages them" applies here. We must not
  292. kowtow to the street hoodlums and their sanctimonious leaders.
  294.      At a Washington, D.C., rally two weeks after the L.A. attempt at
  295. revolution, many poured out to lobby for more money to be given to the
  296. cities. The most commonly held sign was: "Justice for Rodney King. Free all
  297. the L.A. prisoners."  Now, consider for a moment what this slogan implies.
  298. Were they upset by the murders, the burned buildings, and the $1 billion in
  299. property damage?  Not at all, except to use it as an excuse to get more
  300. cash. They wanted the cops jailed and the murderers, arsonists, and thieves
  301. set free. This came not from the underclass, but from middle-class
  302. blacks and black political activists, who hold opinions not markedly
  303. different from the Crips and the Bloods.  But the Crips and the Bloods, it
  304. turns out, have been "misunderstood," according to Ted Koppel who
  305. interviewed two of these animals. After spending several hours with them,
  306. he decided he liked them. Unfortunately, they didn't pull him out of his
  307. stretch limousine.
  309.      Regardless of what the media tell us, most white Americans are not
  310. going to believe that they are at fault for what blacks have done to cities
  311. across America. The professional blacks may have cowed the elites, but good
  312. sense survives at the grass roots.  Many more are going to have difficultly
  313. avoiding the belief that our country is being destroyed by a group of
  314. actual and potential terrorists -- and they can be identified by the color
  315. of their skin. This conclusion may not be entirely fair, but it is, for
  316. many, entirely unavoidable.
  318.      Indeed, it is shocking to consider the uniformity of opinion among
  319. blacks in this country. Opinion polls consistently show that only about 5%
  320. of blacks have sensible political opinions, i.e. support the free market,
  321. individual liberty, and the end of welfare and affirmative action. I know
  322. many who fall into this group personally and they deserve credit--not as
  323. representatives of a racial group, but as decent people.  They are,
  324. however, outnumbered. Of black males in Washington, D.C, between the ages
  325. of 18 and 35, 42% are charged with a crime or are serving a sentence,
  326. reports the National Center on Institutions and Alternatives. The Center
  327. also reports that 70% of all black men in Washington are arrested before
  328. they reach the age of 35, and 85% are arrested at some point in their
  329. lives. Given the inefficiencies of what D.C. laughingly calls the "criminal
  330. justice system," I think we can safely assume that 95% of the black males
  331. in that city are semi-criminal or entirely criminal.
  333.      If similar in-depth studies were conducted in other major cities, who
  334. doubts that similar results would be produced?  We are constantly told that
  335. it is evil to be afraid of black men, but it is hardly irrational. Black
  336. men commit murders, rapes, robberies, muggings, and burglaries all out of
  337. proportion to their numbers.
  339.      Perhaps the L.A. experience should not be surprising. The riots,
  340. burning, looting, and murders are only a continuation of 30 years of racial
  341. politics. The looting in L.A. was the welfare state without the voting
  342. booth.  The elite have sent one message to black America for 30 years: you
  343. are entitled to something for nothing. That's what blacks got on the
  344. streets of L.A. for three days in April. Only they didn't ask their
  345. Congressmen to arrange the transfer.
  347.      Blacks have "civil riqhts," preferences, set-asides for government
  348. contracts, gerrymandered voting districts, black bureaucracies, black
  349. mayors, black curricula in schools, black beauty contests, black tv shows,
  350. black tv anchors, black scholorships and colleges, hate crime laws, and
  351. public humiliation for anyone who dares question the black agenda.
  353.      Two years ago, in a series of predictions for the 1990s, I said that
  354. race riots would erupt in our large cities. I'm now predicting this will be
  355. the major problem of the 1990s.
  357. Taken from the Ron Paul Political Report, 1120 NASA Blvd., Suite 104,
  358. Houston, TX 77058 for $50 per year. Call 1-800-766-7285.
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