Black violence in a small town in Georgia. It changed her life.
Her name is Toya. She was robbed and beaten in 2010. Last week, the local paper told her story. About how she changed. An excerpt:
“Winder’s nose was fractured in two places, and her left eye socket broken. The whole left side of her face was smashed in, and she needed stitches in her forehead and elbow. Winder, 49, says it breaks her heart that the attackers were two young black men who appeared to be between 18 and 20 years old.
“Before this incident, I was one of those black women saying, ‘These young black men shouldn’t go to prison. These 16-, 15- and 14-year-olds who do these crimes, they should get out, go to juvenile detention and be rehabilitated,'” she said, while telling her story at a Muscogee County Victims Witness Assistance meeting at the Government Center. “But when you’ve got two guns in your face, and these boys standing over you saying, ‘You b—-,’ and they don’t give a damn about you … I immediately changed.”
Now she focuses on spreading awareness about crime, she told the paper.
Instead of making excuses for it.
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: