Letter from Joe Friday, San Francisco Version
I just read the latest commentary by ‘Joe Friday’ on WGBAL. He recalls how a young black mother kept calling her toddler kid a ‘nigger’ but he just kept wandering off. It reminded me of a documentary from 1967 called ‘The Tenement’ (it’s on YouTube, about 90 minutes), about an apartment building occupied by blacks in Chicago.
It’s totally depressing but a true window into the mind of blacks then and now: they live however their circumstances are and make no attempt at improvement.
Anyway, near the end of the documentary some of the black kids are in kindergarten and a black teacher laments, ‘I have more and more children each year that do not know their names. They cannot respond when called by their first name simply because they’ve only heard a nickname. . . I have to start teaching in kindergarten what should have been taught four years ago‘.
Joe Friday probably encountered a lovely lady who too never calls her offspring by their given names.
It’s as true now as ever. I used to be a reserve police officer in San Francisco, and even though our black population is at 6% they are easily responsible for 70% of the Part 1 (violent) crime here in town, and 70% of the burglaries and robberies.
The females always flash rob Victoria’s Secret, Sunglass Hut, and similar stores that sell purses and such. The slight, 20-something Asian sales lady is no match for these thieves who will inflict a spontaneous beatdown. Same goes for the laptop/cell phone/tablet robberies where a car stops outside a Starbucks, out jumps a large black female who beats a White or Asian female holding said device and makes off with it.
I would have conversations with people who genuinely believed that I was exaggerating the black crime rate when I told them they could see for themselves. My advice? Buy a scanner that monitors police radio frequencies. They’re everywhere and even free online, monitoring police departments all over the country like on broadcastify.com or similar.
Listen, and you will hear dispatchers and cops talking about crimes that were reported by victims and witnesses. Of course all I got were angry glares and rolling eyes, but so what.