Preview of an article at WND.com.
Police are still trying to figure out why a black mob beat Richard Daughenbaugh to death at a popular downtown Des Moines fishing spot one week ago.
Daughenbaugh, a father of six who worked as a construction laborer, did not know his killers, say police. But at 1 a.m., he found himself exchanging words with members of a mob that numbered in the dozens.
The Des Moines Register picks up the narrative with a sterile account that understates the violence and ignores the race of the attackers:
The suspects allegedly beat Daughenbaugh using no weapons other than their own bodies while others in the group tried to stop anyone from helping, police said.
A woman fishing nearby tried to step in and stop the assault and was struck, police said. Her companion was attacked as he jumped in to defend her.
And when the woman tried to call 911, two women from the group allegedly grabbed her phone and threw it. She eventually retrieved it and called 911.
Translation: Several people attacked Daughenbaugh. Several people attacked the fishermen who tried to help. And several people attacked the people who tried to dial 911. And lots of others watched and cheered. All black
The Register picks it up again, quoting a police spokesman: “The phrase ‘mob mentality’ is probably accurate here. Once the assault began, acquaintances of the suspect jumped in.”
Richard Daughenbaugh joins a growing list of victims of recent black mob violence. Some lethal. In August, two black people were charged with the murder of 88-year old Delbert Berton in Spokane. A few days before, two black people were charged with the murder of Chris Lane, an Australian student living in Oklahoma. A few days before that, a car full of black people were charged with killingDavid Santucci , a 27-year old Memphis nurse.
A few days before that, Ray Widstrand was walking through a black section of St. Paul when a mob of 100 black people beat him into a coma and permanent brain damage. If he lives.
Last Monday, three black gunmen killed Greig Placette in a Denny’s restaurant in Houston. Placette died trying to shield several children from the gunfire.
Like Des Moines, local police officials and media are loathe to talk about the race of the attackers — or victims.
People who work for the police department in Des Moines have learned to be careful about how they refer to racial violence. The last one to do it got fired.
Her name was Lori Lavorato. She was the spokeswoman for the Des Moines police department during “Beat Whitey Night” at the Iowa State Fair in 2010. When reporters asked her if the attackers were black and victims were white, she told the truth and said they were.
Soon after, she was fired: Sent down to traffic division. The Register reported:
Police commanders later said they found no credible evidence the fights were racially motivated.
”I had some real concerns with us making that leap and making a remark like that publicly,” (police chief) Bradshaw told The Des Moines Register in an Aug. 26 interview. “That’s a huge statement that, quite frankly, can provoke emotions on both sides of the issue.
”People are very sensitive to remarks like that, so I had some real grave concerns about us stepping out and I wanted to make certain that we were right to message the State Fair events that way.”
No evidence? Other than a police report — now Posted at Smoking Gun — saying the people were shouting “Beat Whitey Night? Other than the fact that all the attackers were black and all the victims were white? Other than the fact it happened several nights in a row? Other than the fact is was on video?
There was “no evidence:” i.e. The attackers did not issue a press release carry signs with racial slogans prior to the attack.
The Iowa attacks are part of a nationwide epidemic of black mob violence: More than 500 cases in more than 100 cities documented in the upcoming WND Book: White Girl Bleed a Lot: The return of racial violence and how the media ignore it.
The book documents Beat Whitey Night and contains a QR code that enables readers to watch videos of the racial violence as they read about it in the book.
On Friday, police charged three black men with murder of Richard Daughenbaugh. They also issued warrants for several other people for theft and assault.
There are no charges pending on those who watched and laughed shouted encouragement.
The family of Richard Daughenbaugh unsuccessfully tried to make sense of the crime that took away a father, a friend, a husband, a neighbor. Residents of Des Moines wonder what kind of place their city has become.
Police issued warnings for residents to stay safe by walking in groups in well lit places.
“Are you serious?,” asked Larry Leighton at the WHOTV web site. “He WAS near a group of people. THEY’RE the ones who beat him!”
Several more questioned why the police chief and local press was so hesitant to identify the attackers by race: “Yet the black on white murder of Daughenbaugh is a “random” crime.,” said Greta Simmons. “Un-f*ing-believable.”
Some readers said anyone who noticed all the attackers were black and the victims were white is racist: “I see nothing in this article that makes me believe that they killed this man because he was white,” said Chris Doyle at the Des Moines Register. “They beat him to death because he was there and nothing more… You are no better then Jesse and Al when you point to race first.”
The got the full attention of many readers who wanted to know why the Register does not identify victims of black on white violence, but has not problem giving full exposure to allegations of white on black violence, as was the case of Trayvon Martin,
Said Greta Simmons: “What a bunch of liberal platitudes. These guys didn’t kill this man because they were poor. They did it out of HATRED, out of RACIAL ANIMUS. If poverty really breeds violence (that tired old Sociology 101 meme), why does Clay County, Kentucky–one of the poorest counties in the United States–have such a low murder rate? Could it be because it’s 93% white?”
These are just some of the hundreds of examples of racial violence and lawlessness in more than 80 cities around the country as documented in my book: White Girl Bleed a Lot: The return of racial violence to America.
Thomas Sowell said : ”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.
Get it here:
“Beat Whitey Night” At Iowa State Fair | The Smoking Gun
Beat Whitey Night Video: