Cops Our Last Line of Defense
• Here’s the real story of the groups urging blacks to take revenge on America’s policemen.
By Victor Thorn —
On the afternoon of December 20, 2014, New York City police officers Rafael Ramos and Wenjian Liu were executed at point-blank range while sitting in their patrol car. They were murdered by 28-year-old Ismayyil Brinsley, a black man, who fired multiple gunshots through the squad car’s front windshield.
Prior to this cold-blooded killing, Brinsley, who had already been arrested 19 times over the past decade, shot his girlfriend in Baltimore before posting a message to the Internet that declared, “I’m putting wings on pigs today . . . they take one of ours, let’s take two of theirs . . . I’m putting pigs in a blanket.”
Afterward, Brinsley traveled to New York City with the intent of killing cops.
Investigators are currently exploring Brinsley’s connection to Baltimore’s Black Guerrilla Family, also known as the Black Vanguard, a Marxist revolutionary street-gang organization founded by two inmates who were incarcerated at San Quentin State Prison.
Not surprisingly, Brinsley pumped bullets into the two unsuspecting officers as they sat outside Tomkins Public Housing project in Brooklyn. Policemen must be on hand at all times, 24 hours a day, near these subsidized black ghetto jungles, because the residents are so violent.
After the two officers were murdered by Brinsley, eyewitnesses reported seeing occupants from the projects laughing and applauding their deaths.
Ironically, the Tomkins Public Housing projects are located in Bedford-Stuyvesant, which served as the setting for black racist filmmaker Spike Lee’s despicable 1989 movie Do the Right Thing where a mob of blacks riot, torch a pizzeria and assault firemen. This flick—complete with gang-banger rap music from Public Enemy—incentivized the 1992 Los Angeles riots.
This blatant anti-police and anti-white mentality boiled over into full-blown pandemonium a week before Brinsley’s heinous actions. At a New York City rally, mayhem-minded protesters reminiscent of the Black Liberation Army were caught on camera chanting: “What do we want?” Dead cops. When do we want it? Now.”
The news and commentary website “The Daily Caller” reported that the protesters behind the chant were part of the Trayvon Martin Organizing Committee, a group that, according to its website, vows to fight for “Justice for Trayvon Martin and all victims of white supremacy & capitalism,” and features a photo of an upside-down American flag being burned.
Martin was the 17-year-old black male who was shot by Hispanic neighborhood watch leader George Zimmerman in Sanford, Florida on February 26, 2012.
The murder of the police officers in New York was not the only attack to take place in December.
On December 13, 2014, seven protesters assaulted two police officers on the Brooklyn Bridge. The assailants pushed these officers to the ground and punched them in the face before stealing their radios. Afterward, New York City Mayor Bill De Blasio, who has a black wife and black children, claimed the brazen attack was only an “alleged” assault.
In the Big Apple, black anarchist protesters and their white liberal wacko sidekicks completely shutdown entire city blocks and stopped traffic. Only weeks earlier in Ferguson, Missouri, organized mobs of crazed blacks looted, torched dozens of buildings and set a squad car ablaze.
It should also be noted that on November 22, 2014, Nation of Islam leader Louis Farrakhan spoke at Baltimore’s Morgan State University, a historically black college. During his speech, Farrakhan openly advocated violence against whites. After calling for a race war, Farrakhan urged black mothers to school their children on how to make Molotov cocktails. “Teach your baby how to throw the bottle if they can. Fight,” Farrakhan demanded.
The entire framework for this black uprising stems from the Frankfurt School’s agenda of eroding law and order by supporting criminals over those victimized by criminals.
Victor Thorn is a hard-hitting researcher, journalist and author of over 50 books.