Just In Case You Thought This Degeneracy Was A Thing Of The Past

Paul Congemi

A Florida may­oral candidate’s racist tirade went viral after he told a group of activists to “go back to Africa” dur­ing a may­oral forum in2017.
According to local report­ing, Long-shot St. Petersburg may­oral can­di­date Paul Congemi made the com­ments while address­ing rival Jesse Nevel, a white sup­port­er of the social­ist Uhuru Movement, which seeks slav­ery repa­ra­tions for African-Americans.
“Mr. Nevel, you and your peo­ple, you talk about repa­ra­tions,” Congemi said, accord­ing to video of the out­burst. “The repa­ra­tions that you talk about, Mr. Nevel, your peo­ple already got your repa­ra­tions. Your repa­ra­tions came in the form of a man named Barack Obama.”

This dis­gust­ing piece of germ-infest­ed fecal mat­ter epit­o­mizes the fact that racism is a degen­er­a­cy of the mind. A sick and endem­ic lev­el of low self-esteem which caus­es the vic­tim to feel good about him­self only by debas­ing oth­ers.
It is a dis­ease which attacks the intel­lect, or should I say it is a dis­ease which finds fer­tile ground in non­in­tel­lec­tu­al brain-space. That space is usu­al­ly found in Caucasians, the last race to emerge into the light of civ­i­liza­tion.
Someone ought to give this imbe­cile a few class­es in real his­to­ry, not the (his-sto­ry )they have con­coct­ed and per­pet­u­at­ed over the last sev­er­al hun­dred years. One which once again is in and of itself a clear sign of their low self-esteem and lack of ele­vat­ed intel­lec­tu­al matu­ri­ty.
Lies, false state­ments, mis­in­for­ma­tion all intend­ed to feel good about them­selves, at the expense of oth­ers.
Their ascen­dan­cy into the light of civ­i­liza­tion has been the bane of human­i­ty. Their con­tri­bu­tion has been death, theft, mur­der, and war across the globe. They have tak­en sim­ple cre­ations like gun­pow­der cre­at­ed by the Chinese, and weaponized it into a weapon of mass destruc­tion.
They are the only ones to have used an atom bomb to kill mil­lions of brown peo­ple despite the fact that both the first and sec­ond world wars were start­ed by them, Caucasian Germans. 

Should I go on, or has this inbred been edu­cat­ed enough?
Oh, by the way when they came here our ances­tors were long here, three hun­dred years before they arrived.
We had trav­eled to India, Australia, and places they nev­er dreamed exist­ed. They thought the Earth was flat, these imbe­ciles believed they would fall off the edge of the earth if they ven­tured too far away from their European caves.
[Christopher Come-Rob-us] wrote about it in his jour­nal. He thought when he arrived in the Islands he had land­ed in India. The fool was lost, hence his nam­ing it the [west indies].
Nevertheless, their crim­i­nal intent was imme­di­ate­ly evi­dent, they decid­ed­ly laid claim to places they arrived at, where they were greet­ed and wel­comed with kind­ness.
Unfortunately, the hos­pi­tal­i­ty and gen­eros­i­ty of brown and Black peo­ple would be repaid with bar­barism, inhu­man­i­ty, decep­tion, and sav­agery. From the Caribbean Islands to the tip of South America all the way to the shores of Africa
the ances­tors of sav­ages like the one above, demon­strat­ed that they can­not be tamed and should nev­er be trust­ed.
They have hon­ored no hand of friend­ship, respect­ed no out­stretched hand of kind­ness. They have hon­ored no treaty or agree­ment to which they have attacked their John Hancock.

There needs to be an edu­ca­tion cam­paign for these inbred low IQ for­mer cave dwellers. But before that hap­pens we as a peo­ple must first know who the hell we are.

They Bitched About So-called Extra-judicial Killings, Notice Their Silence At The Gang-kilings?

Have you ever stopped to think about the crass hypocrisy of those ser­pents who decry the police for what they call ‘extra-judi­cial killings”? While they sur­rep­ti­tious­ly remain death­ly silent about the “myr­i­ad killings in our coun­try”.
Not that we can allow our police to kill whomev­er they want, that is total­ly unac­cept­able, but our police should nev­er fear get­ting inves­ti­gat­ed and impris­oned for doing their job.
We expect and ask our police to go out and enforce our laws so that we can feel safe and secure in our homes and in pub­lic spaces. The truth of the mat­ter is that the mechan­ics of that are not always pret­ty or palat­able to digest, sim­ply put it is not pret­ty to watch some­times.
As a young CIB offi­cer, I went to Maddens funer­al home at the request of my Sub-offi­cer in charge of Crime, Detective Sergeant Wallace to observe a post-mortem exam­i­na­tion. I had done this sev­er­al times before as a young inves­ti­ga­tor.
This time the vic­tim was a young man who was stabbed in the neck area and had died. The killing hap­pened in the White Hall Avenue area of Kingston 8. The vic­tim had not bled much, so there was an expec­ta­tion that when his corpse was cut open there would be a sig­nif­i­cant amount of blood inside.
Even armed with that expec­ta­tion, I was total­ly unpre­pared for the ghast­ly sight of the semi-con­gealed blood which gushed out of that young man’s corpse when the porters opened it up.
A wave of nau­sea washed over me instant­ly and I dashed out of the build­ing and vom­it­ed up every­thing that was inside me.

Dealing with the dirt and grime of law-enforce­ment can be grue­some and unsa­vory, we send sol­diers to war and we expect them to win. In times past, los­ing meant being tak­en into slav­ery or killed, so every­thing rode on win­ning.
Corrections offi­cers have to be tough as nails, because it is their job to deal with indi­vid­u­als we do not want to be roam­ing around in our com­mu­ni­ties.
It is that same mind­set which must be attached to the process of law enforce­ment. Unfortunately for us, we remain stuck in the non­sen­si­cal belief that a per­son who has some med­ical train­ing is capa­ble of fly­ing air­planes. We believe that col­lege pro­fes­sors who are politi­cians will make great min­is­ters of finance. In oth­er words, hav­ing an under­grad­u­ate degree or even a grad­u­ate degree or two auto­mat­i­cal­ly qual­i­fies the degree hold­er to do any and every­thing.
That is the rea­son that Peter Bunting a Banker was made National Security Minister. The earthy and unpre­dictable Robert Montaque an agron­o­mist, was also giv­en the same job, and today we have a med­ical doc­tor in that office.
Using that same log­ic I sug­gest that when Chang is done at National secu­ri­ty he be giv­en the job to fly air­planes.
It is that stu­pid and regres­sive think­ing which has got­ten us into this mess, but most of all it is our propen­si­ty for talk­ing shit, when we have no idea what we are talk­ing about.

Sure, we have had bad police shoot­ings in our coun­try, as have every oth­er coun­try in which there is pover­ty, drugs, lack of oppor­tu­ni­ties and lots of guns and ammu­ni­tion. That is not to say we are okay with them, but we under­stand that they occur.
What is been done with the data on police-relat­ed shoot­ings is a duplic­i­tous con­fla­tion of the num­bers in order to advance a cer­tain point of view, to shape pol­i­cy and to empow­er and legit­imize out­siders who would inter­fere in our coun­try’s affairs. It is instruc­tive to con­sid­er that they do not put chains or restraints on their law enforce­ment offi­cials and they damn sure do not tol­er­ate vio­lence in their own soci­eties.
By virtue of them con­flat­ing every police-relat­ed shoot­ing into a bad shoot­ing, every police-relat­ed killing became an “extra-judi­cial killing.
Remember my ini­tial point about peo­ple trained in one dis­ci­pline being viewed as know it all? Well then, you have Carolyn Gomez a baby doc­tor, Susan Goffe [a know-noth­ing loud­mouth], Horace Levy anoth­er loud­mouth who argued crim­i­nal gangs, were [corner-crews]sic, in order to dis­cred­it the police’s ver­sion of events.
Now, these tools could have cried in their soup all they want­ed with­out con­se­quence, if there was strong lead­er­ship in Jamaica House. But we did not, we had Bruce Golding a weak pow­er hun­gry tool who ran away from the labor par­ty to form the National Democratic Movement only to fail and run back to the Labor par­ty and Edward Seaga with his tail between his legs.
Yes, that same Bruce Golding who refused to extra­dite Christopher [Duddus] Coke to face jus­tice in the United States for his crimes.
Rather than look at the data and stand up for the police depart­ment which had been dec­i­mat­ed by the weak and feck­less fail­ure Percival Patterson, Golding gave over the coun­try to Carolyn Gomez and Jamaicans for Justice.

Rather than com­mence a pro­gram of repair­ing the ram­shackle police sta­tions, pro­vid­ing com­put­ers to the police so that crit­i­cal data can be uploaded in the fight against the Island’s equipped crim­i­nals , and rather than pay­ing the police bet­ter and pro­vid­ing them with more of the tools they need­ed, includ­ing leg­isla­tive tools, Bruce Golding was too busy defend­ing Duddus Coke.
Bruce Golding admit­ted to hir­ing Manatt, Phelps & Phillips to lob­by Washington for a favor­able out­come in the con­tentious ‘Dudus’ extra­di­tion dra­ma, accord­ing to the Observer.
Golding had pre­vi­ous­ly lied to the nation’s par­lia­ment in 2010 when ques­tioned by the Opposition’s Peter Phillips about the inci­dent.
In the end, Bruce Golding was forced to fess up to hir­ing the law firm, but even then he man­aged to couch his das­tard­ly actions by stat­ing that the pay­ment came from the JLP rather than the Government.
So for Bruce Golding, it was okay for the Jamaica Labor Party to pay a for­eign law firm to lob­by for a favor­able out­come for a gun run­ning drug lord, while the police had no tools to do their jobs.

Bruce Golding gave the nation INDECOM and all it’s side effects, as well as the Tivoli affair and God knows what else?

Said Bruce Golding.….


Today, Bruce Golding’s cre­ation, INDECOM , has been proven a dis­mal fail­ure. The agency lies and influ­ences man­u­fac­tured wit­ness­es to give false affi­davits and to lie under oath in order to con­vict police offi­cers for crimes they did not com­mit, all to pad arrest and con­vic­tion num­bers. Those num­bers are not arrests of crim­i­nals, they are the false arrest of police offi­cers who go out to pro­tect the coun­try for the most part.
INDECOM has not earned it keeps, but it has sure­ly result­ed in an increase in vio­lent crimes as the Island’s mur­der­ers are no longer afraid of the police com­ing after them. Yet in 2018 the Jamaican tax­pay­ers coughed up in excess of $353.35 mil­lion Jamaican dol­lars to fund that mon­ey suck­ing dark hole..
The rest of the fund­ing comes from even dark­er cor­ners of the International com­mu­ni­ty, with inter­ests which do not line up with a pros­per­ous Jamaica.
As one of my friends wrote in response to one of our arti­cles recent­ly, well why not let him tell it?

Until the police are giv­en a state man­date to fight and push back crime we are beat­ing a dead horse here. A coun­try with 2.8million peo­ple should nev­er be so crime-prone with all the cul­tur­al and psy­cho­log­i­cal ameni­ties avail­able for just about every­body. With so much over­sight groups cre­at­ed to over­see such a small police force in fight­ing crime against some of the most vicious crim­i­nals on the plan­et is egregious,the mil­lions of dol­lars allot­ted to finance unessen­tial agen­cies like Indecom is a total waste of gov­ern­ment funds, instead such monies would be wis­er spent on health care, edu­ca­tion and equip­ping the secu­ri­ty forces bet­ter to deal with crime and vio­lence. It has been cost­ing the health care sys­tem in Jamaica an astro­nom­i­cal amount of mon­ey annu­al­ly just to deal with every­day trau­ma cas­es at hos­pi­tals across the coun­try just to treat peo­ple with gun­shot wounds derived from crim­i­nal shoot­ings which clear­ly under­scores my plea to cut fund­ing for Indecom dras­ti­cal­ly and real­lo­cate the mon­ey to the hos­pi­tals around the coun­try. The amount of wan­ton killings and shoot­ing of inno­cent Jamaicans far out­num­bers the num­ber of ques­tion­able shoot­ings alleged to have done by our secu­ri­ty forces,the time is now to repeal or aban­don the Indecom act and release the shack­les from our men and women in uni­form to go out and face the killing machine which is the crime mon­ster. Hamish Campbell needs to be sent pack­ing back to England where he belongs and to the coun­try which start­ed our social woes in the first place. As for big mouth Williams,he needs to go and set up shop for a law prac­tice which he went to school for and get paid from the crim­i­nals and gun­men which he is so obsessed with for him to defend them in courts of law in the coun­try and stop free­load­ing off a sys­tem which is strug­gling to finance it’s secu­ri­ty forces effi­cient­ly to fight crime in a crime-rid­den bas­tion in the Caribbean called Jamaica . (LS)

Mike Beckles is a for­mer Jamaican police cor­po­ral, busi­ness own­er, avid researcher, and blog­ger. He is also a black achiev­er hon­oree, and pub­lish­er of the blog chatt​-​a​-box​.com. You may sub­scribe to his blogs free of charge.

Rashida Tlaib Recognizes Trump Must Be Held To Account By Beginning The Impeachment Process

The Michigan representative just accepted petitions signed by 10 million Americans who say it is time to act.

By John Nichols

Rashida Tlaib calls for impeachment

Rashida Tlaib announces that advo­ca­cy groups will deliv­er over 10 mil­lion pro-impeach­ment peti­tion sig­na­tures to Congress on May 9, 2019. (AP /​Bill Clark)

Can we please start the impeach­ment process now?” Rashida Tlaib asked a month before she was sworn in as the rep­re­sen­ta­tive from Michigan’s 13th con­gres­sion­al dis­trict. It was the right ques­tion at the right time — a moment in December when President Trump was casu­al­ly announc­ing: “I will shut down the gov­ern­ment.” And Tlaib was the right per­son to ask it: a lawyer with a firm grasp of the Constitution and deep regard for the oath she was about to swear to “sup­port and defend the Constitution of the United States against all ene­mies, for­eign and domes­tic” and to “bear true faith and alle­giance to the same.”

Yet, Tlaib got only a lit­tle notice when she spoke up in December. She got more atten­tion in January when, after being sworn in, she employed some salty lan­guage in an enthu­si­as­tic dec­la­ra­tion. of her deter­mi­na­tion to hold the pres­i­dent to account. Trump labeled her “dis­grace­ful” and “high­ly dis­re­spect­ful to the United States of America.” But Tlaib was unde­terred. She con­sult­ed with experts on the sys­tem of checks and bal­ances and advanced a pro­pos­al root­ed in a savvy recog­ni­tion of the fact that impeach­ment is a process.
Now, as polit­i­cal and media fig­ures who once eschewed dis­cus­sions of the “I” word are sud­den­ly talk­ing about noth­ing else, it is time to rec­og­nize the wis­dom of Tlaib’s pro­pos­al.

Trump is reject­ing the sys­tem of checks and bal­ances. He is abus­ing his exec­u­tive author­i­ty in an effort to thwart con­gres­sion­al review of the full Mueller report, and his attor­ney gen­er­al has refused to coöper­ate with the House Judiciary Committee. The Democratic major­i­ty on the com­mit­tee has tak­en nec­es­sary and appro­pri­ate action, vot­ing last Wednesday to rec­om­mend that the full House hold Attorney General William Barr in con­tempt of Congress for refus­ing to share the unredact­ed report from spe­cial coun­sel Robert Mueller III with the com­mit­tee. Yet, Barr is still refus­ing to coöper­ate. And what of Trump? Committee chair Jerry Nadler (D‑NY) says, “the President is dis­obey­ing the law, is refus­ing all infor­ma­tion to Congress.” “The phrase con­sti­tu­tion­al cri­sis has been overused…” says Nadler, “but, cer­tain­ly, it’s a con­sti­tu­tion­al cri­sis, although I don’t like to use that phrase because it’s been used for far less dan­ger­ous sit­u­a­tions.”

This is a dan­ger­ous sit­u­a­tion and its should be addressed with the response that the founders of the American exper­i­ment iden­ti­fied. “If we do not engage in the impeach­ment process, we set a dan­ger­ous prece­dent for all future pres­i­dents — that they can defy the law and tram­ple on our con­sti­tu­tion, tak­ing us on the road to autoc­ra­cy,” saysFree Speech for People’s John Bonifaz, a lawyer who has work­ing with Tlaib on account­abil­i­ty issues.
The key word is “process.”
Before for­mal arti­cles of impeach­ment are writ­ten and vot­ed on by the House, infor­ma­tion must be gath­ered, hear­ings must be held, efforts must be made to pro­vide the American peo­ple with a full sense of why account­abil­i­ty is nec­es­sary, and out­reach must be made to those con­sti­tu­tion­al­ly-inclined Republicans who might rec­og­nize the dan­ger of allow­ing a pres­i­dent — even a pres­i­dent with an “R” after his name — to dis­miss checks and bal­ances and dis­re­gard the rule of law. This process of apply­ing the cure for a con­sti­tu­tion­al cri­sis, as estab­lished by the founders of the American exper­i­ment, moves the dis­cus­sion of account­abil­i­ty toward con­crete reality.Tlaib is propos­ing to begin the process with leg­is­la­tion resolv­ing that:

(1) the Committee on the Judiciary shall inquire whether the House of Representatives should impeach Donald John Trump, President of the United States of America;

(2) the Committee on the Judiciary or any sub­com­mit­tee or task force des­ig­nat­ed by the Committee may, in con­nec­tion with the inquiry under this res­o­lu­tion, take affi­davits and depo­si­tions by a mem­ber, coun­sel, or con­sul­tant of the Committee, pur­suant to notice or sub­poe­na; and

(3) there shall be paid out of the applic­a­ble accounts of the House of Representatives such sums as may be nec­es­sary to assist the Committee on the Judiciary in con­duct­ing the inquiry under this res­o­lu­tion, any of which may be used for the pro­cure­ment of staff or con­sul­tant ser­vices.

Tlaib’s pro­pos­al is on point. Her res­o­lu­tion does not out­line spe­cif­ic arti­cles of impeach­ment. It sim­ply sig­nals that the time has come to begin the nec­es­sary process. It is this process that will iden­ti­fy the offens­es that might form the basis for arti­cles the Judiciary Committee and the House could consider.While many in Congress remain cau­tious, the American peo­ple under­stand the wis­dom of Tlaib’s pro­pos­al. Last week, she and Congressman Al Green, the Texas Democrat who has been a stal­wart cham­pi­on of pres­i­den­tial account­abil­i­ty, accept­ed a flash dri­ve con­tain­ing 10 mil­lion sig­na­tures on dig­i­tal peti­tions call­ing for an impeach­ment inquiry. MoveOn, CREDO Mobile, Need to Impeach, Women’s March, By the People, Change​.org, Democracy for America, and Free Speech for People have sup­port­ed the call, which will be ampli­fied this week by activists in DC and nation­wide. “Ten mil­lion peo­ple said that we need to hold this pres­i­dent account­able. I think that speaks vol­umes,” says Rashida Tlaib. “Ten mil­lion peo­ple want us to uphold the United States Constitution.”

ohn Nichols wrote the fore­word for the book The Constitution Demands It: The Case for the Impeachment of Donald Trump (Melville House) by Ron Fein, John Bonifaz, and Ben Clements.