WashPo: White People Must Be Made To Pay A Price For Calling The Police On Black PeopleChris Menahan
May. 21, 2018
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White people need to be made to pay a price for calling the police on black people, so says the Washington Post.
Professors Stacey Patton and Anthony Paul Farley wrote last week in the Washington Post:
Here are the things that black people can't do in the United States in 2018 without a white bystander calling the police on them: sit in a Starbucks coffee shop; eat at a Waffle House; work out at a gym; move into a new apartment at night; golf with friends; fly on a plane; barbecue at a park; shop for a prom outfit; buy a money order to pay the rent; check out of an Airbnb; or take a nap while studying at their Ivy League college campus.I can't wait to see their list of things white people can't do in parts of Chicago and Detroit!
When white callers dial 911 and report that black people are engaged in what they report as untoward behavior, the worst-case scenario is that the police will show up with guns blazing. Even in the best-case scenario, black folks will probably have to deal with the trauma of having been placed in mortal fear.White people calling the police on black people is asking for a "tax-funded execution!"
They go on to lay out plans for getting white people to pay up for calling the police on black people:
...[E]xisting laws could be used to prevent people from making these kinds of calls.Does this mean white people can sue for being falsely blamed for fake hate crimes?
In some cases, lawsuits could be filed for intentional infliction of emotional distress. Many state and municipal laws protect civil rights better than their federal equivalents; suits could be brought under these laws in some cases, too.They go on to conclude with this gem on what they think is white people's "vision of America":
This is their vision of America: calling 911, again and again and again, perpetually policing and controlling black bodies, forever haunted by a horrific black presence that is in fact nothing more than their own history, their own horror and their own desire, projected onto black lives.Truly profound!
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