When you can convince people racism is rampant, you ignite a flame of division and destruction that can only end with bodies on the ground and cities leveled.
“What Killed Michael Brown?” explores race relations, particularly around the deaths of young black men such as Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri.
It’s come to this, and won’t end this weekend. Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden condemned the shooting Sunday, but still refused to name the organization behind the violence on our streets.
By the end of a year five police officers were killed and dozens wounded and hospitalized by Black Lives Matter radicals, BuzzFeed fondly looked back on 2016 as ‘the year Black Lives Matter went global.’
The Kate Steinle verdict is the Right’s turn to be outraged after an acquittal because they were never warned about the weaknesses of the actual case.
We’re not saying black lives don’t matter if we wait until the facts are in on any violent incident before rushing to use it to push our preferred solutions.
Every time I hear of a black man being killed by the cops, he’s almost always a criminal thug I have no desire to defend.
There are real problems with our justice system, but Black Lives Matter isn’t going to fix them.
Facts get in the way of progress. Fiction, or what is more fashionably called ‘the narrative,’ is the foundation for our great society.
The theater community celebrates demonstrably false portrayals of history that support liberal narratives, but attacks demonstrably true portrayals that support conservative conclusions.
The DOJ’s report on the shooting of Michael Brown in Ferguson preserved the left’s narrative, at the cost of destroying the peace.
We can’t fix evil like cop shootings by trying to pin it on each other. Instead, we all need to do the hard work of reconciliation.
We need some more information before we can really say the Ferguson, Missouri police department is racist.
For every journalist who bought into the “hands up, don’t shoot” narrative in Ferguson, it’s time to apologize.
Any time there was a cause in search of a narrative, Ben Trovato was there.
There are four major problems with justifying the violence in Ferguson by reference to the Boston Tea Party and the Stamp Act Riots, either in moral terms or in terms of effectiveness.
Oh, the horror. To give grand jurors all of the evidence instead of skewing it in your direction!
If the media want to do a better job next time—and that’s a big “if”—here are five rules they ought to have followed in Ferguson.
The Obama administration is training people to protest against police, then investigating the police for their response.
Why do some conservatives refuse to consider the mere possibility that a police officer may have been corrupted by power in the event that sparked unrest?
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