Rurik sent me this one.
Over the past year we have had to read or listen to black columnists or commentators write or talk about The Talk. This is the talk their fathers, if they happened to have any, gave them about dealing with the brutal racist black hating cops. They have also given their sons the same talk. Actually the talk should be very simple. Obey the law and be polite to cops. Do what the cop sez and don’t cop an attitude. Maybe they should make them watch this Chris Rock video.
These blacks with The Talk might be surprised that we evil racist white people have our own version of The Talk. Of course, our talk is racist, since all white people are racist dontcha know? If you live in our near cities with a large black population you were prolly given this talk by your racist white parents.
Stay out of black neighborhoods. If you do wind up in a black neighborhood in a car, lock your doors. Look what happened to Reginald Denny and a few people in Charlotte during the
peaceful protests riots when they were pulled from their vehicles. I’m with Insty here. I would run them over. If it’s them or me, I choose me.
Stay away from large groups of black people. This was true in the 60’s when I was growing up and it’s true now after all of the “racial healing” we have achieved under our first black president. People were beaten up by the
protesters rioters in Charlotte simply for being white. And, of course, we have the knockout game where blacks see if they can knockout a white or an Asian with one punch.
It’s a shame we have to give this talk to our children. I remember growing up in the suburbs of St. Louis we had a real neat place in the city called Gaslight Square. It was a small entertainment venue with bars and a small theater called the Crystal Palace. The Smothers Brothers recorded a couple of their live albums there. My sister and I saw them play there in the mid 60’s. There were live bands in bars. It was a great place to go and hangout. Alas, it was short lived. It was located very close to black neighborhoods. It didn’t take long for robberies to take place. A few people were knifed. By 1970 all the bars were closed and boarded up. The Crystal Palace was out of business. All this thanks to black people.
A similar thing happened in Atlanta. There used to be a place called Underground Atlanta. It was a jumping place with bars and live music. It was the place to go. Some of my friends from St. Louis had visited Atlanta and told me what an awesome place it was. Unfortunately, the same thing happened to Underground as what happened to Gaslight Square, thanks to black people. Twenty years ago they tried to revive Underground Atlanta with a greater police presence. No luck.
We have these problems because crime and blacks go together like peanut butter and jelly. This statistic is repeated over and over. Blacks make up 13% of our population but commit over 50% of the crime. Black leaders and parents should concentrate less on giving The Talk and spend more time on raising their children to obey the law. If crime weren’t so rampant in the black community, blacks wouldn’t have to worry about police brutality.
Cities like Chicago are a war zone. Last year there were 500 homicides, most of them involving black people. So far this year the count is 602, again, most of them black. Someone is shot every two hours and someone is killed every eleven-and-a-half hours. We have some cops afraid to defend themselves for fear of what their families will go through. After all, look what happened to Darren Wilson for shooting St. Michael of Swisher Sweets in self defense. It was a righteous shooting but his life is ruined because he shot a black thug in self defense. The rise in homicides in Chicago is due to cops backing off and letting blacks slaughter each other. One poor female cop let herself get beat up for fear of what would happen to her and her family by the media if she shot someone in self defense.
Thank you black people. Thank you liberal media. Thank you Obungler, Holder, and Lynch for all of the racial healing. The white version of The Talk still holds as true today as it did in the 60’s.