How many victims are there like this: When you start doing the math the number gets very large, very quickly.
Letter from San Francisco:
Awhile ago, I posted a comment on one of your videos relating my experience in San Francisco and our “diversified public school system”, and you asked me to share my story with you so it would be my honor to do so. I will not exaggerate any part of this just to “make it more interesting”, so I am not sure if my experience ranks up to things that are going on now a days with the knock out game and massive mob violence around the country, but regardless—- here is my experience, as well as the experience of friends, that were subject to the diversified school systems of SF.
In Elementary School, I went to an alternative school called Clarendon Elementary that was mostly white and Japanese (it was an international school), but had a small population of minorities. I had a pleasant experience there, and had lots of friends. I can probably count the Blacks that were in m my class at that time—- as there were so few. Ones name was Chris— and I recalled his father was in jail.
I was told his father drove around with his car doors open, but later realized that story was a pharce. Another boy, Taylor, also had no father in site, as well as my two neighborhood friends James & Andre. I remember my young brain, then, trying to piece together why every Black friend or person I knew had no father in site while all my white friends either had 2 parents living together, or were regularly in the case of both parents—even if they were divorced.
Anyhow— in 6th grade, I went to Hoover Middle School. It wasn’t all that far from my house, which was in the Sunset District in SF. A safe, vibrant neighborhood mostly dominated by whites & Asians who lived together in peace, prosperity, and mutual respect. At this point, I had not had many negative experiences with Blacks, but my middle school experience would quickly change that.
Despite very few Blacks living in the neighborhood around Hoover, there seemed to be a sizeable population of them in the school. I later realized it was a city effort to diversify our schools, by bussing in children from Hunters Point— the projects in the south east corner of the city—to our schools. I suppose this was in pursuit of providing them “better education”, but it is doubtful they received much benefit from this.
In my classes, several Black kids would literally throw things around the class, stand up on tables, have emotional outbursts, and disrupt the class daily. The learning environment was very compromised by this, and the teachers seemed powerless against it. They had a heavy impact on the lives of the other kids at the school, particularly smaller kids that were Asian or White. Within the first few days of school, I recall sitting on the benches with some friends, and 3 Black kids would come by every kids and say “Give me your money or I’ll beat your ass”.
The Asian kids handed over there money without question. When a friend of mine did not have money to give, they poured a soda over his head and punched him in the face. Soon after, I was on the bus ready to go home and sitting with my friend Charlie. A mob of Blacks entered the bus and tried to rob us of our money— and when my friend refused, all 8 or so of them started punching and kicking him.
They hung from the bars in the bus as they stomped him, and I was 120 lbs and defenseless to help him. The bus driver eventually shoed them off the bus, as they laughed— happily renating the violence they just committed while my friend sat in tears with his nose gushing blood.
My life changed dramatically from Elementary school to middle school. I did not feel safe there. One time, a black kid in class took a lock, wrapped it in paper, and slammed it into my head because he thought I laughed at him when the teacher scolded him. Our gay math teacher was frequently harassed by them as well—- I remember them taunting him with crude remarks on a daily basis.
It wasn’t until I went to the honors program that life got better there. I ended up going to private high school to avoid my district school of Mackateer, which was noted as having a large population of Blacks bussed in, and was one of the most violent schools in the city.
Those are my memories of 6th and 7th grade. The violence/bad behavior may not be on the scale of what we are dealing with – with older teens, but you asked for me to share my experience so there it is. Thank you for taking the opportunity to read this.
About the Author
Colin Flaherty is an award winning reporter and author of the #1 best selling book White Girl Bleed a Lot: The Return of Racial Violence to America and How the Media Ignore it.
His new book, Don’t Make the Black Kids Angry: The hoax of black victimization and those who enable it, is available all the usual locations, including Amazon and wherever fine books are sold. Or just click here to get it at Amazon.
Both books are about black mob violence, black on white crime and the Knockout Game.
His work has appeared in more than 1000 news sites around the world, including the New York Times, Washington Post, Los Angeles Times, Time Magazine. His story about how a black man was unjustly convicted of trying to kill his white girlfriend resulted in his release from state prison and was featured on Court TV, NPR, The Los Angeles Times and San Diego Union-Tribune.
Thomas Sowell: ”Reading Colin Flaherty’s book made painfully clear to me that the magnitude of this problem is greater than I had discovered from my own research. He documents both the race riots and the media and political evasions in dozens of cities.” – National Review.
Sean Hannity: White Girl Bleed a Lot “has gone viral.”
Allen West: “At least author Colin Flaherty is tackling this issue (of racial violence and black on white crime) in his new book, White Girl Bleed a Lot: The Return of Racial Violence to America and How the Media Ignore it.“
Los Angeles Times: “a favorite of conservative voices.”
Daily Caller: “As the brutal “knockout” game sweeps across the U.S., one author isn’t surprised by the attacks or the media reaction. Colin Flaherty, author of the book “White Girl Bleed A Lot: The Return of Racial Violence to America and How The Media Ignore It,” began chronicling the new wave of violence nearly a year ago — revealing disturbing racial motivations behind the attacks and a pattern of media denial.”
Alex Jones: “Brilliant. Could not put it down.”
Neal Boortz: “Colin Flaherty has become Public Enemy No.1 to the leftist media because of his research on black culture of violence.”
From the Bill Cunningham show. It is official: “Colin Flaherty is a great American.A wonderful book.”
Breitbart.com: “Prescient. Ahead of the News. Garnering attention and sparking important discussions.”
David Horowitz: “A determined reporter, Colin Flaherty, broke ranks to document these rampages in a book titled, White Girl Bleed A Lot”
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